Ghosts, in Star Wars, Episode II
This week’s discussion is about clarifying the difference in how a room feels when someone has died in it and that of experiencing a ghost. When a ghost is experienced in a room, there are specific characteristic feelings that occur. These distinct universal physiological responses within the human experience are distinctly different from experiencing a room where someone has died with trauma. (Read more about universal responses to ghosts in the two previous week’s blogs).
When someone has died in a room, and the ghost is not lingering, there can be an emotional residue. The residue is frequently the result of the death trauma. The trauma is associated with the development of the death as well as the emotional components of those people who were present. This does not imply that death of itself is traumatic, just for some people.
When we experience the sensation of trauma of a death in a room, there will not be a physiological experience like chills, or the hair going up on the back of the neck as there is when experiencing a ghost. Instead, emotional residue leaves a heavy energy impression, which is experienced, in a visceral response. This can be described as a knowing and feeling in the torso and intuitive body centers. The residue is literally lodged into the molecular structure of a space or room, and sometimes the objects that are there.
An example of trauma residue, which is not a ghost, is in the following story. When I was buying a house, I walked into the master bathroom. I asked the realtor if they knew who died in it. They informed me the seller did not have to disclose this information. A week after moving in, the next-door neighbor shared they had helped the original owner, (who was not the seller) when he had a heart attack in the master bathroom and died. This explained why it was the only room that had not been remodeled by the current owners.
Next week’s topic continues on with the discussion of energy and death.