Alzheimers, Comas and Mental Illness

As I sit here next to my mother who is hours away from her transition, I was overcome with the urge to reach out to you all with a post. When I saw what subject was next in queue, I realized that synchronicity was at work, as always. You see, my mother suffers from dementia and is now dying because of blood clots in her lung, arrhythmias, and from not eating and drinking for several days.

Here, Erik discusses the soul’s fluid motion in and out of the body in various mental states and conditions. Proof of that came to my eldest sister, Teri, who was blessed with a visit from my mother. Here’s her email:

I saw Mom is a dream last night. She was in black and white, and looked like she did in the 60s.  Her hair was short and light brown.  She was so beautiful and full of grace, it took my breath away.  She “said” (I use quotes because she didn’t actually open her mouth and talk.  I just knew what she meant), ” I love you.   You girls have done everything you could.  It’s time for me to go.  I’m ready to go.  I want to go.  Please let me go.”  

With a mischievous look, she said,  “Don’t worry, I’ll take care of your father.”

Behind her, a yellow light–like a halo or aura–grew brighter and brighter until it overcame her image, and she was gone. I woke up in a sweat, my heart racing at around 5 am and wasn’t able to go back to sleep.
What a beautiful gift.
Now, let’s see what our boy has to share.
Me: Let’s talk more about people in comas and those with Alzheimers. You said that their souls can already leave their bodies while they live on for a longer time, but how does that work for the mentally challenged? This is a question from a blog member. What lessons are we and they meant to learn. So, I guess what she’s asking is how does the connection and interplay work in the mentally challenged as compared to the non-mentally challenged? Is it the same?

Erik laughs.

Erik: It’s going to be different in every case, so this is going to be blanket statement. Alzheimers, dementia, mental illness

Jamie: Um, alright, but he’s separating the mental illness not as bipolar or schizophrenia. He’s talking about mentally challenged.

Me: Okay. Like lower I.Q.s for example.

Jamie: Yes, from the beginning on. What are they meant to teach us?

Me: Well, first of all, I think she wonders whether their soul, their consciousness is totally in or in sync with their brains.

Erik: Their consciousness is fully there. It’s fully trapped in the body. That’s part of the lesson—simplicity, humility, learning to accept help, gratitude, humility from others. But when we see them in old age or when they’re about to pass over, a lot of times the Alzheimers or dementia gets to a place where it’s really, really heavy so that it almost looks like they’re in a coma. They just kinda go blank And in those moments, we’re letting the soul leave the body, and they’re allowing the soul to leave the body. But we can talk to them and help them, and death doesn’t always have to be a difficult thing. We mend their energy, and once we start doing this, they find it harder to keep coming back into the body that’s so limiting. And this is what helps them pass over. In those moments when they’re outside of their body, being healed or taking a break from their dementia or mental challenges in their old age, they can be communicated to by psychics or mediums. They can come into dreams. They can say goodbye or make amends. It’s really a beautiful thing.

Me: I’m sure it can be. Is it useful, when you work with the mentally challenged, to learn how to channel their guides or their own souls to learn better about their special needs and how to take care of them? That’s her last question.

Erik (with a crunched up face): Hell, yeah!

Me: I would think so!

Erik: It’s good for everybody across the board! Even parents of those “normal” kids

Me: Okay. I guess we’ll end off the session here. Wow, Erik. You were amazing today. You’ve grown so much. I love you infinity to the power of infinity.

Erik: I love you too, Mom. I’ll be seeing you later for a visit.

Me: I sure hope so, Baby. 

I sure do miss you guys. I’ll be back to posting soon. Promise,

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Elisa Medhus

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