I attended the funeral of my girlfriends Aunt today who died after a lengthy battle with cancer and I started to wonder about death and I revisited some of the Abraham-Hicks explanations on the death process or 'transition to non-physical'.
What she says seems hopeful and optimistic, and I'd love to go into death not worrying about it, but I don't understand why she completely disregards and almost mocks the pain that comes with losing a loved one.
As far as I have learned, one of the most important things in being in tune with LOA is the love that we have for others and the love and appreciation that we have for everything around us, and all of those things we love and appreciate exist in this physical world.
It seems any time the topic of death comes up she talks about our physical world as if it's worthless and meaningless and we should all strive for this feeling of no limitations and absolute bliss, and that got me thinking....(please stay with me and don't think I'm trying to bash these ideas, I'm just trying to understand).
What is so great about living in absolute perfection? Alot of what I love about life is being able to overcome challenges and being able to truly appreciate things because of the fact that I know what it's like to not have them. Does that make sense? When it comes to losing a loved one, it seems comforting to think that they've been let free into this blissful non-physical perfection but alot of the things I love about my loved ones is the little imperfections, the minor insecurities, their human nature because that's all I really know, and I'm able to find bliss within all of that, because of these physical human beings on this physical world.
I understand that the pain in losing a loved one is due to your separation with them, but without that love and companionship this wonderful world seems like an awfully lonely place don't you think?