Channeling Jim Morrison, Part One

Now that I’ve learned more about him, Jim Morrison of The Doors seemeslike a dark, sad man. Like a tragic poet sitting at an outdoor cafe in Paris contemplating the meaning of life. Finally, we get a peek into his mind and his heart. As many of you know, he belongs to the “27 Club,” in that along with Janis Joplin, Jimi Hendrix and others, he died at the age of 27. Add up those numbers and you get the number 9, the symbol for closure.

Me: Erik, can you get either Jerry Garcia or Jim Morrison? I’ll let you choose.

Erik: Yeah, sure. Be right back.

Jamie: He’s gone.

Me: I feel like he’s our little puppy dog fetching a stick or something!

Jamie (giggling): Sometimes they just show up without him leaving.

Me: Oh! Interesting. When he does go to get them, what does he do, just disappear? Poof?

Jamie: Yeah, it’s weird. It’s more of a sound when he disappears than a visual. It’s like “ronck.” I wanna say ronck; it’s a weird thing.

Me: Oh, okay.

Jamie laughs.

Jamie: He’s here.

Me: Who we got?

Jamie: Jim Morrison!

Me: Oh, okay. Hey, Mr. Morrison!

Jamie: I love how casual he can be!

Me: Ah. I don’t know very much about you, Jim, I’m sorry to say. Your band was The Doors, right? I feel like such a fuddy-duddy, but…

Jamie: He’d being very mannered. He says, “Yes ma’am.”

Me: I guess we’ll get started with our interview. You know what we’re doing here. I do want to say I’m honored to meet you.

Jim: Yes, I’ve heard about this.

Me: Okay. Let’s first talk about your belief system. Did you have any preconceived notions about what happened after death?

Jim (laughing): I really believe that life was intertwined with death to begin with.

Me: Hmm, I can see that. From what I understand, your music had a lot of darkness.

Jim: I thought that we don’t really live, but we don’t really die. It’s all an illusion that we choose.

Me: After you died, did you retain that belief?

Jamie: Ah, he kind of does this uncomfortable laugh and throws his chin back a little bit.

Jim: No, I actually found that it IS an illusion.

Me: Yeah!

Jim: Not the way I had defined it, but it is an illusion. We created ourselves, and we keep that within the dimensions that we feel safe in. But we don’t need to harm our physical bodies to actually leave them—to acquire death.

Me: Can you tell us about your transition?

Jim: I was done with life before I died.

Me: Hmm. Tell me about that. (I feel oddly like his shrink.)

Jim: I know many people felt I was still ready to make music—


Jamie: Oh, slow down, slow down, slow down!

Jim: I find it difficult when people define you for what you do for a living. So, I was a musician, and as long as I lived, I’d always be only that. Then I was able to take time away, I was seen as a “failed musician” who was not producing.

Me: Aw, I see.

Jim: I needed that time away. There was such a peace of mind within the use of alternative drugs for me. I found such vigor in life, with life.

Me: Was it an escape for you?

Jim (chuckling): I don’t know what was the escape, my life or the drugs. I don’t.

Me: Why were you done with music?

Jim: I felt that whatever else I had to say was too personal. Not public. When you’re on stage, so much of it is for the other people that you forget that you’re doing it for yourself.  So my days off were to find myself or to try to, what they call, sober up and see life, to settle down more.

Me: And your death?

Jim: I was living in Paris at the time. It was my favorite place in the world—the architecture and the colors and how I could be by myself, truly. My death was a mystery, but, as I said before, you don’t have to harm yourself to leave this world. When you’re done, you’re done. 

Me: So, did you harm yourself to leave this world?

Jim: No.

Me: You were just done?

Jamie (in response to something Jim said): Are you serious?


Jamie (to Jim): Did you have, uh, did you take drugs? Did you overdose?


Jim: No. It was simply time for my heart to stop beating.

Me: So, you had drugs in your system, but it wasn’t the cause of your death?

Jamie (puzzled): That’s what he’s saying?

Me: Okay. Can you describe what you saw after you died?

Jim: After I found myself on the other side, my first thought was, ‘I waited so long.”

Me: For what? For that moment? For death?

Jim: Yeah.

Me: Okay. And what did you see?

Jim: I saw the true me—the clear-headed simple boy. I saw other people—I felt like an outsider. I no longer was in the bathroom; I no longer saw my people, my friends.

Me: So, you were alone?

Jim: I was alone, yes.

Me: What kind of surroundings did you find yourself in?


Me: A room? A meadow?

(Why do I have to keep repeating the same questions to this guy? It’s like pulling off horseshoes with my teeth.)

Jamie: Nah, he’s just showing me white. It looks like a really heavy fog.

Me: Okay.

Jim: I stayed there for some time, then when the fog lifted, I was able to see landscape, places, rooms. You know, we’re not without structures here.


 The Last 24 hours of Jim Morrison’s life:


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Elisa Medhus

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  • Allen

    There are things known and things unknown, and in between are The Doors.
    I’m interested in hearing what Jim has to say since he broke on through to the other side…. :0)

    • Patrick De Haan

      He’ll tell us people are strange. Like he already did. :-))

      • Allen

        Also that physically dying is definitely not The End….

  • dollparts

    I absolutely adore Jim Morrison & The Doors. Thanks for this!

    long live the Lizard King!

  • Nancy Antia

    Elisa, what Jim said about leaving when you’re done without auto inflicting any harm to your physical body is my dream come true. I’m really afraid of illnesses, those painful, long, incurable ones and no way to escape from your body. That’s why I respect so much Dr. kevorkian’s work and how he lived his life. I’d love to hear what Erik has to say about learning to stop your own heart when you feel you need to go. Erik’s words: “if you want to be free, be free” are among the best I’ve ever heard in my entire life. I strongly believe one should be able to die when we know it’s the right time even though family, friends and doctors don’t feel the same. Am I wrong?

    • Erik has always said we choose when and how to die. We can even choose to stop our heart and whether to feel pain or not, whether to leave the body beforehand or not, etc.

      • Nancy Antia

        Oh! I was so afraid of your answer that I read “We can NEVER choose to stop our heart…” I think I’m going to die of fear before my time. Thank you, Elisa.

      • But you have nothing to fear, Nancy. After all, we’re eternal beings. What could happen to us?

      • Nancy Antia

        Well, yes, I can’t deny we’re eternal, Elisa. I’m only concerned about the way most people leave their bodies. I’ve promised myself that when I get to the heavens I’ll try to persuade Dr. Kevorkian to work out better ways to legally assist terminal patients who wish to die. It’s so sad he was called Dr. Death and put to jail. So unfair!

        Love you!

      • I agree!

      • Nancy Antia

        I knew you would but I wasn’t sure you were going to say it to me. Thank you, Elisa!!!

      • shari&thefurryangels

        Elisa is right Nancy you have nothing to fear. Death is just a transition. Take off that old worn out suit & get back to pure positive energy. Many rob their lives being afraid of death. Lose the fear & do whatever you wanna do in life. Live Life… 😉 A life un-lived is a far worse death than real death. When i leave the planet my sister is instructed to celebrate my life & play “Dancing in the Streets.” Mick Jagger …. party on ….. with my friends & family on the other side 🙂

      • Nancy Antia

        Oh, I know death is just a transition but what I fear is not death itself (or not so much) but the period of time so many people spend handicapped suffering excruciating pain due to their terminal illnesses. I wish we could leave our bodies painlessly long before we get to develop symptoms of any serious illness. Hope you don’t think I’m a coward. It’s I’ve never quite understood why we must suffer here on earth either physically or spiritually. I’ve always wanted to find a place where the rules were different to that respect and a few others like wars, poverty… mainly violence in general. I really, really feel illnesses are very violent. You see, when somebody is ill, is being passively subject to violence of the worst kind and it’s not helping anybody on the other side of the planet as Catholics say. Sorry if you’re a Catholic. I don’t mean to be disrespectful to anybody’s beliefs. Thank you so much for your sweet words of encouragement. I trully appreciate them.

        And yes, you’re right about living your life to the fullest and playing music when you’re gone. I love being alive and I’m very fond of music. I’m a sort of musician myself 🙂

      • Nancy, I recommend a film called “how to die in Oregon.” It won best documentary at Sundance in 2011 (i found the dvd at my library). it’s beautiful and addresses this very important subject about the right to die. I think now it is legal in only 2 states but needs to be allowed everywhere. The film presents the point of view of how relieving it is for families, as well as the terminally ill patient, to remove the unknown aspect of their death and know it will be peaceful and before there is too much pain.

        Elisa, I think I only ever post about films I have seen! ha. i am 3 posts from being caught up on all the archives, phew! Lots of reading but have loved every second of it. I think I will have withdrawal now only having one post to read each day but I have certainly accumulated quite the reading list on this journey. Going to start some of the suggested books and start reading Patrick’s site too.

        I really love this family. Thank you again for bringing us all together. Much love to all.

      • We love you too, Natasha!

      • Great questions! I’ll ask our blushing little dude!

      • Nancy Antia

        I’ll look for it, Natasha. Then we can talk about it. Thanks!

    • shari&thefurryangels

      I personally think its fine to stop your own heart in meditation.
      Many masters did simply that…. they were ready to go & shut
      down the bodily functions. Loved the Doors & Jim Morrison 🙂

      • Nancy Antia

        Yes, I’ve heard about that. I wonder how they do it. Thank you!

      • shari&furryanimalangels

        Nancy I could tell you what i have been told to do & it is very simple but some would dis-agree i am sure. I am a single woman wo children, but i have animal children & certain responsibilities before i leave. But I choose to come to this earth to experience drug abuse & the suffering of it…. to help break up that pattern. I also chose much a life of trajedy & hardship, yet i come from a very wealthy ranching family. I chose that family to help break patterns that were not of the highest good for our planet. Like oil production. My family made a fortune in oil production, i will not take any of that money bc of MY PERSONAL belief that gaia needs that oil to stop earthquakes. I also am my familys guide & they all weirdly know that. It has been a long trip, but the suffering eroded a lot of my ego & I have grown. But when it is time to leave…. I will shut down my heart & go….. they all know that will happen, but they will not suffer the pain of thinking it was suicide. I hope i do not disturb or upset anyone bc of the things i have said…. It is MY TRUTH.
        And….. I feel Erik saying…. say what you wanna say… 😉

      • Nancy Antia

        I should have answered this post first but I didn’t see it. Sorry!

        You haven’t disturbed me, Shari, much on the contrary. However, I still wonder how it is possible to do that, to stop your heart at will and not be afraid and abort the mission immediately.

        I agree with you on the fact that earth needs its oil and above all it needs to stop being polluted and destroyed by corporations. People have to wake up! Thanks God for people like you being here to help with the process.
        Have you ever heard about free energy? In case you care to visit the Thrive Movement’s blog here’s the address:

        You’ll find lots of information about it. There’s more but it belongs to what it’s called suppressed information. VERY interesting indeed.

        Thank you for opening up your heart to us.

      • Nancy Antia

        Shari, I answered you yesterday but I can’t find my post 🙁

  • Tracy Lamont

    Does the same law of the 27 club apply to any multiples that add to 9, do you think? Adam was 18, he was born on the 27th, he died on the A9. It all has a foreboding ring to it…

  • Tracy Lamont

    Fascinating video as I didn’t know much about Jim Morrison. Really interesting stuff….and it would seem he is buried alongside some big name in the Pere Lachaise Cemetary; Oscar Wilde, Chopin and a string of poets, painters singers and composers. Hopefully he rests well with that knowledge.

  • Jecee


    • It’s real. Jamie is amazing. Check out some of her YouTubes. As soon as the others are optimized they’ll be posted too.

  • beatlechica

    Is this really true?is the REAL jim morrison from “The Doors”being channeled here?Seems rather fake.

  • K.Lee

    I’ve never channeled anyone but they have channeled me and I didn’t get words just a dance.

  • Maxine

    Jim was such a tragic, misunderstood figure here on earth… Yes he did drugs and drank to excess… He was unhappy with the way his music was going… He met Pamela and moved to Paris but depended on royalities to live, which were in decline. He was sightseeing in Paris and saw the cemetery from afar and said he wanted to be buried there…

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