First chapter of the documentary: The Blessings of Metapsychiatry where a brief history is presented as well as individual testimonies.
Chapter 2 of the Blessings of Metapsychiatry, a documentary on the spiritual teaching and method of healing.
Uploaded by Nancy Rosanoff on 2014-10-14.
Chapter 4 in the documentary on Metapsychiatry where God is understood as Divine Consciousness - beyond all religious contexts.
Chapter 5 of the documentary on Metapsychiatry where life's problems are understood as lessons for our edification.
Chapter 6 of the documentary on Metapsychiatry, a healing method and spiritual teaching.
PAGL is an acronym for Peace Assurance Gratitude and Love. It describes a quality of consciousness present under conditions of harmony with what really Is.
Chapter 8 of the documentary on Metapsychiatry. In this chapter the quality of receptivity is seen as essential to the healing process.
A joyful summary of the "Blessings of Metapsychiatry."
Dr. Thomas Hora answers the question: "Who Designs Our Problems?" in the only video material available of him speaking directly. It was filmed at a conference in 1986.
INTERVIEW WITH Mike Leach on Metapsychiatry
Nancy Rosanoff interviews author Carol Adrienne (http://www.caroladrienne.com) about how to find more purpose in meaning in life. Adrienne discusses how life changes to make us grow and develop in sometimes unexpected ways. She reminds of of the hero's journey as described by Joseph Campbell.
Love is the very substance of life. Love and intelligence constitute the substance of Reality and we are the manifestations of this substance. So we are not really made of flesh and blood (as we seem to be), but we are made of love and intelligence. . .
Prayer can be thought of as a mental hygiene principle. Sanity depends on being in touch with Reality. Thus, prayer is an existential necessity. We are not talking here about religious prayer, which is mostly petitionary. We define prayer as a constant conscious endeavor to be aware of our place in Reality.
One core thought at the root of addiction is the urge for liberation, freedom and joy. This urge is from the soul, the depth of being. Confronted with the cultural, educational, familial ways of life that are often dismissive of this spiritual longing or relegate it to meaningless rituals and rules, the opportunity to escape to a "high" is welcome relief.
In what way can man find peace, assurance, freedom, gratitude, love, life in the midst of an epidemic of crime? Wherein lies safety?
Safety lies in understanding that the solution to the problem is not in society or in the police, but in consciousness. A certain quality of consciousness will create a predilection to victimization, and another quality of consciousness will create a sense of safety.
There is a saying, “Laws are made to be broken.” But if we understand God as an “Is system,” it will make no sense at all to violate it. For instance, if we know that gravitation is, it is clear that no one in his right mind would want to challenge it by jumping out of the window.
There are three frequent afflictions which people tend to suffer from: pride, ambition, and vanity. It is hard to measure which of these is worse, but it would seem that ambition is the most troublesome. . . It is full of frustration because if one succeeds, one gets sicker; and if one fails, one also gets sicker.
One of the most insidious forms of mental enslavement is the mesmerism of seriousness. It is insidious because it claims respectability. If we unmask seriousness, we find that it is a form of intimidation.
The point is to find the valid, intelligent, harmonious way of coping with life. . . . It is good to be good, right? Unbelievable as it sounds. People will say it is crazy to be good in a world that is so evil. But we say it is good to be good. It is not good to be judgmental and critical and vindictive and hateful and aggressive. Those things are not good for anybody.
-Dr. Hora, Encounters with Wisdom book 2: chapter 8: Reverence for Life
Letting-be” is an existential term. It originated in Taoism. Letting-be actually means: reverent, loving responsiveness to that which is from moment to moment. It is a highly constructive, supremely spiritual attitude toward all life forms, not unlike Albert Schweitzer’s reverence for life.
". . . humility, is not proud; it is dignified, inspired, intelligent, peaceful, assured, alert, responsive, and highly effective. It is not a form of behavior but, rather, a quality of consciousness. . . . If we could be truly humble we would never know anxiety."