"The heart has its reasons, which reason does not know". - Blaise Pascal
Last summer, I received my first message regarding the next step in my evolutionary path. It was followed by similar markers along the road, which all pointed to the heart chakra. Although my education and social environment have always focused on and encouraged living "in" and "from" your mind, I have only now fully comprehended the complete imbalance of this way of living. Sadhguru describes this state of being as similar to driving a car without realizing how all the pedals inter-relate. The result is a very bumpy ride.
A few weeks ago, I was guided to read, "The Heart's Code: Tapping the Wisdom and Power of Our Heart Energy" by Paul Pearsall. Although it was first published in 1998, it reviews ancient knowledge and current scientific research about cellular memories and their role in the mind/body/spirit connection. The findings are ageless in their powerful application. In his ground-breaking work, Pearsall states, "Cardio-energetics proposes that, ultimately, healing is a matter of the heart, not the head".
As this is the week of Valentines Day, may I highly recommend the reading of this most timely book and I will finish this post with Paul Pearsall's own concluding paragraph:
From the first miracle of the beginning of life to the final miracle of transcendence beyond life, you have your own spiritual recording chamber vibrating in the center of your being. Every beat of your heart shapes the memories that will forever be your legacy, the infinite echoes of your soul that will resonate long after your body and brain have ceased to serve your soul's needs. If you close this book, sit back, become very quiet, ignore your brain's urging to get up and get going, and take plenty of time to sense the subtle code tapping in your heart and the other hearts around you, you will have the wondrous privilege of being a participant observer of the forging of your soul.
For further research, please check out the following information:
The Heart's Code by Paul Pearsall