Archangel Raphael: The rituals of death and the thin veil between one dimension and another

  • 2018

There are many cultures in the world that choose to celebrate the night of the dead in late October and early November.

In the western world, it is the eve of All Saints Day and in Mexico there is the Day of the Dead. The ancient Celts celebrated Samhain and it was also believed that the ancient Egyptians had also celebrated the Beautiful Valley Festival at that time.

From an astrological point of view, the end of October and the beginning of November is also the time when the Sun enters Scorpio, the sign of the zodiac associated with death and rebirth .

In addition and from a numerological point of view, the transition of a number of months also means a time of greater sensitivity to the spiritual realms and higher levels of consciousness.

There definitely seems to be a certain meaning at this time of year when it comes to honoring the cycles of death and deceased loved ones, and gaining access to the spiritual world more easily.

Many of these ancient celebrations include the belief that on October 31, the veil between the living and the dead is thinner. This belief is observed during the Gaelic festival of Samhain and Day of the Dead, whose roots date back to the time of the Aztecs.

Samhain translates as " late summer " and was an end of the year celebration. For this reason, many rituals have been organized on the subject of death and rebirth, and in fact, many of these rituals have been incorporated into what we now celebrate as Halloween.

Part of these death rituals during Samhain is to give food to dead souls and organize parties to honor the spirit world and thank them for the harvest of the year. The Day of the Dead celebrations in Mexico are also a time of the year when it is believed that deceased loved ones can return to Earth to bless their families.

Parties are organized and families create special altars with photos of their loved ones while celebrating their return to Earth. There are similar festivals around the world, but it is worth noting that many festivals that celebrate death take place around October and November, but in Asia, almost all celebrations take place around August and September.

It seems that there could be many times in the year when the veil is the thinnest between this kingdom and the spiritual realm. It is also possible that the location may play a role in the ease of access to these different areas. While many people still celebrate festivals such as Samhain and Day of the Dead, there are also many people who don't. In fact, the western world is really one of the only cultures that does not celebrate death.

Even Halloween, which has developed many of its roots since Samhain, has been diluted and has become a day of candy and costumes, instead of celebrating the idea of ​​death.

Here are some ideas:

  • Light a black candle to help honor the darkness that is part of the life cycle.
  • Clean and free the items you no longer need from your space / cabinets.
  • Write what you want to free from your life and burn it in a bonfire.
  • Cook your deceased's favorite food or light a candle in his honor.
  • Thank you and thank the gift of being alive.
  • Meditate and connect with your spiritual guides or loved ones in heaven.

TRANSLATOR : Lurdes Sarmiento, editor and translator in the great family of the White Brotherhood

SOURCE : Channeled by Tanaaz

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