Tag Archive for: reincarnation

Barbro Karlen to Visit the Twin Cities

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Barbro Karlen is one of the most fascinating people I have ever met. As a two year old, she told her parents that they were not her real parents…her real parents would be picking her up soon. She also knew her name was not Barbro, it was Anna. As a child she had many vivid and confusing memories of the life of Anne Frank…years before the Diary of Anne Frank was published. Throughout her childhood she had a flood of thoughts and emotions that could only be released through writing. By the time she was 12 years old, she had published the best selling poetry book in Sweden. She will be speaking in the Twin Cities in November.

The Continuum Center will be hosting Barbro Karlen on Thursday, November 10th from 7-9pm at the Sabes Jewish Community Center, 4330 Cedar Lake Rd S, in Minneapolis. Here is a link to register

The reincarnation author, Walter Semkiw, points out that Barbro’s compelling reincarnation case demonstrates that religion can change from one lifetime to another, as Anne was persecuted as a Jew while Barbro was born into a Christian family in Sweden. And if it had been understood by the Nazis that one could be born Jewish in one lifetime and Christian in another, the Holocaust could not have have happened. Hence the value of viewing ourselves and each other from the higher perspective of our true identity…as primarily spiritual beings who are having a human experience.

Here is a 17-minute edited version of an interview with Barbro Karlen. Please enjoy!

Jewish reincarnation story

If We Knew Who We Really Were…

Reading Time: 2 minutes

In 2003, I attended the first World Congress of Regression Therapy in Holland. Dr. Eli Lasch, a German-born Jewish medical doctor, healer and past life regression therapist from Israel, presented a fascinating paper. He detailed three verified accounts of clients who died in past lives near or in Germany around WWII, and within a few years reincarnated into different religions.

In one of these cases, a Jewish woman came to him from Jerusalem because of nightmares. She was American-born from the Boston area, but moved to Jerusalem to get closer to her Jewish heritage. In her nightmares, she was in a concentration camp, not as a Jew but as a German wearing a swastika on her arm. Dr. Lasch regressed her to a past life as a young German girl in a small town in southern Germany. (He later verified her name through birth records.) Her father had returned from WWI with an amputated leg. He was embittered, cruel and anti-Semitic. Around the age of 16, she ran away from the brutality of her father. Eventually, she worked as a guard in the Auschwitz concentration camp. She recalled how powerful it felt to finally hold the club rather than cowering from one. Through this seductive power she became a cruel guard. After Auschwitz was liberated in 1945, she was arrested and hung as a Nazi war criminal in 1946. Dr. Lasch again verified her name through death records. Even up until her execution, she felt little remorse. It was only in the soul realm when she felt regret over the harm she had caused others in her life. Her soul then decided to incarnate into the group of people she had abused and persecuted. She was born into an upper-middle class Jewish family in 1948, in a suburb of Boston. As she grew older, she felt compelled to move to Jerusalem to experience and immerse herself in her Jewish heritage.

What is the moral of this true story? Perhaps it is to be careful who you discriminate against because you, as a soul, may chose to incarnate into the very group of people that you judge most harshly. How would it affect the world if we all knew this as fact? How would it affect hate groups? How would it affect you? This is the direction we are moving towards as the veil becomes thinner regarding our permanent soul nature. As souls, we are interested in growing, awakening, evolving and also to learn balance. We’re trying to learn to love our neighbor as ourselves, not only because it’s the nice thing to do, but because our neighbor is ultimately our Self. We are here to see past our surface differences to our true Selves in each other.