Recently I was speaking with someone about our twin flame union and she wasn’t understanding, she understood the concept of two bodies, one soul, she asked me to not bring any religious beliefs into the conversation, I told her usually we don’t bring in any religious views into our teachings, our union is our spiritual practice, this statement caught her attention and she began to ask questions. I believe my answers helped her. This can also help anyone who is seeking what every day is like with your twin..
So I decided to write it here for you to find.
She asked me about our church – I explained our church is our connection, our congregation is our family, our children, and even some friends, she asked if there was music, I said yes there is music, the music we dance to even when no music is playing. The music in our love making, the music in our soul that is constant. She asked if there is fellowship?
Of course there is in our teachings and in our writings and in our seminars etc… meeting and gathering of others we love the fellowship part wether it be over email, or message, or on the phone, and even in person. Is there prayer? Yes, there is prayer and meditation, we meditate together always, it’s peaceful and cleansing. She said how about communion? Of course we take communion in one another we are one soul with two physical bodies. She thought she was going to find a path that was untaken in this formula. She said how about offering? I smiled and said we have no building fund, if that is what you are asking, as we go out into the world to teach this unconditional love, yes we guide people, we do seminars, however people who pay for our guidance get one on one personal time with us, they don’t pay for our services, they support our mission, and we do not use these funds for personal gain, they go into our work. So she asked about God, Do you worship god? I said Clark and I believe in a higher power, a source of all energy, and of all things and as to honor what you asked in the beginning I won’t go into detail about our personal religious beliefs, however, we worship and respect and live for our union. I don’t worship Clark as human being, nor does he worship me as a human being, but we do worship our connection, our union, and we honor it, we practice our union, as a spiritual godly union. our union is love, in it’s purest form, God is love it is said, and our union is the source of our connection, it’s revered and we live inside of it. Unfortunately we live in a human world, but we don’t ever have to be of it. We are truly one soul, living our spiritual practice.
If you could be with someone every moment of the day and be connected how could you not live in harmony if you could only see the mirror of yourself and what your love is to the other?
How it can be possible..
A devoted Iowa couple married for 72 years died holding hands in the hospital last week, exactly one hour apart.
The passing reflected the nature of their marriage, where, “As a rule, everything was done together,” said the couple’s daughter Donna Sheets, 71.
Gordon Yeager, 94, and his wife Norma, 90, left their small town of State Center, Iowa, on Wednesday to go into town, but never made it. A car accident sent the couple to the emergency room and intensive care unit with broken bones and other injuries. But, even in the hospital, their concerns were each other.
“She was saying her chest hurt and what’s wrong with Dad? Even laying there like that, she was worried about Dad,” said the couple’s son, Dennis Yeager, 52. “And his back was hurting and he was asking about Mom.”
When it became clear that their conditions were not improving, the couple was moved into a room together in beds side-by-side where they could hold hands.
“They joined hands; his right hand, her left hand,” Sheets said.
Gordon Yeager died at 3:38 p.m. He was no longer breathing, but the family was surprised by what his monitor showed.
“Someone in there said, ‘Why, then, when we look at the monitor is the heart still beating?'” Sheets recalled. “The nurse said Dad was picking up Mom’s heartbeat through Mom’s hand.”
“And we thought, ‘Oh my gosh, Mom’s heart is beating through him,'” Dennis Yeager said.
Norma Yeager died exactly an hour later.
“Dad used to say that a woman is always worth waiting for,” Dennis Yeager said. “Dad waited an hour for her and held the door for her.”
The inseparable couple was engaged and married within 12 hours in 1939 on the day Norma Yeager graduated from high school.
“She graduated from high school on May 26, 1939, at about 10 a.m., and at about 10 p.m. that night she was married to my dad at his sister’s house,” Sheets said.
The vibrant duo had a “very, very full life.”
They worked as a team. They traveled together, they were in a bridge club together and they worked in a Chevrolet dealership, creamery and other businesses together.
“They always did everything together,” Sheets said. “They weren’t apart. They just weren’t.”
Dennis Yeager described his father as an “outgoing” and “hyper” man who was still working on the roof of his house and sitting cross-legged with no problem at age 90.
“The party didn’t start until he showed up,” he said. “He was the outgoing one and she supported him by being the giver. She supported Dad in everything. And he would’ve been lost without her.”
Dennis Yeager said it is strange today to go into his parents’ home and see the “two chairs side-by-side that they sat in all the time,” empty. He said it was in those chairs that his parents cheered on the Arizona sports teams they loved and rarely missed an episode of “Wheel of Fortune” and “The Price Is Right.”
According to their obituary, besides their children, the Yeagers are survived by her sister, Virginia Kell, and his brother, Roger Yeager, as well as 14 grandchildren, 29 great-grandchildren and one great-great grandchild.
Their grandson Randy Yeager said he has been inspired in his own 13-year marriage by his grandparents’ loving and lasting marriage.
“Grandpa and I were talking this summer about all of the people getting divorced for this reason or that and he mentioned that nobody stays together anymore,” Randy Yeager wrote to ABCNews.com in an email. “I told [him] that my wife Mara and I would never be getting a divorce and he said, ‘That’s because you’re old school, like me!’
“That was one of the greatest compliments I could have ever received and one I will strive to live up to for the rest of my life,” Randy Yeager said.
The couple were put in a casket together holding hands for their funeral this week, but are being cremated and will have their ashes mixed before burial.
“All their life has been together,” Sheets said. “So, when it came to the funeral home, the family asked, ‘Can we have them put in the casket together holding hands?’ Because that’s the way their life was.”