Reach us to help you for free in this time of severe Anxiety

HELP LINE  HERE WITH US IS  for FREE, I can help you in this time of uncertainty , sadness, stress, anger issues, depression, and severe anxiety 

Dear Friends, and readers

For many people who have recently lost a loved one, the very sight of leaves falling from the trees in This winter with covid still in the Air and China virus killing millions and destroying lives and economy, fear sets in and the worse than that is increasing level of anxiety from fear of death, contracting china virus, and losing loved one over, the upcoming holiday season.

The closer we get to December, the greater the pain and loneliness which often creates the impression that the holidays may be impossible to survive.

To make matters worse, it seems that we are left alone with these feelings, because it is not appropriate to discuss a sad topic like grief, sadness, stress and anger and we left alone to deal with denial, shock, anger  and  depression ,mourning during the holidays when everyone around us is carefree and happy, or pretending to be happy.

The loss of life is worse but it can be devastated also when you lose your job, divorce your partner or lose your pet. Crying seems the only comfort you have at this moment. 

So how to “survive” those first holidays after the loss of a significant person or element in your life? You can email me , here in my blog  and I will do my best to help you guide you for free , you are not alone, and you need someone to listen to your pain and help you to navigate the difficulties 

If you are in a situation where you can’t cope you can email me for help. If I do not answer immediately or replies right away, please understand that we receive hundreds of emails a month.

I can also direct you to social worker or clinical psychologist and hope I can help you to realize that this life is a short trip and we must do our best to help each other, be kind to one another and point the facts and not fingers. Remember that in extreme stress, anxiety and depression you are weak and the paranormal senses can be very strong and you think you are losing your mind.

Steve Ramsey, PhD, Public Health, PgD-Natural Health ,

MSc medical ultrasound, BSc diagnostic imaging. Diploma in Radiology, Diploma in Sonography, SPI Physics teacher online, and MSK hands on instructor. Author

Paranormal researcher, expert and investigator, and Blogger

Steve Continue Reading →

Myth and culture

Myth and culture ;The threat of disrepute, and what happens when people face it, fascinated medieval writers. In poems and prose, they showed legendary heroes – and occasionally, versions of themselves – cannily rescuing their reputations.

Reputation mattered to medieval people a great deal, in many ways more than to us today. They were concerned about what could happen to their public standing; to people at the time, both glory and infamy seemed to move as fast as the wind.

And just as today we usually understand how unreliable public opinion is, so did people in the past. Anyone in the Middle Ages with a decent classical education knew that Latin fama meant both the positive kind of renown gained for great deeds, and mere rumour.

In the Latin epic Aeneid, a popular medieval school text, Virgil depicted ‘Fama’ as a horrible feathered monster covered in many tongues, mouths and ears. She doesn’t sleep, but flies through the night screeching and terrifying cities with her mix of facts and crooked lies. So how do you fight rumour, the beast that never rests?

The mythic hero Beowulf faces the challenge of overcoming his youthful notoriety when he arrives at Hrothgar’s hall announcing his plan to rid the Danes of their pesky cannibal infestation , the monster Grendel – or die trying.

The situation is politically awkward: Grendel’s midnight snacking on warriors has made Hrothgar’s headquarters uninhabitable, and the news of the great king’s failure to protect his people has spread as far as Sweden. But Beowulf’s reputation, and it isn’t all good, has preceded him. The word has gotten around that he is a blowhard, taking foolish risks and making promises he can’t fulfil.

Unferth, one of Hrothgar’s courtiers, bristles at the thought of another man enjoying more glory than he does. He tries to bring Beowulf down by recalling a swimming contest between the would-be hero and his boyhood friend Breca. As Unferth puts it, the two jeopardised their lives at sea for a week and, in the end, Breca won and Beowulf had to eat his words. Continue Reading →