We encourage and enjoy hearing reports from participants who continue to experience LIFELINE-related activities within their home environments. One such account from Beatrice Niemi of Fitchburg, Massachusetts, is of particular interest since certain details of her experience were later verified in newspaper coverage.
Shortly after the World Trade Center was destroyed and the Pentagon was attacked, many of us felt called to do what we could for those who perished that day. The TMI Lifeline members began doing individual and group retrievals.
TMI residential programs—especially the graduate programs—do not end with physical departure on Friday. New knowledge must be assimilated and the attendant responsibilities must be integrated. In this letter to Director of Programs Darlene Miller, Micki Hawes shares her discovery that LIFELINE service is a cooperative, interactive venture.
In February (1992) the fifth LIFELINE, a six-day graduate course, held at the Institute Center proved to be a landmark program. Like tumblers in a lock, LIFELINE’s distinctive features, refined and matured since the program’s inception in June of 1991, fell into place with a nearly audible “click.” A new gateway swung wide on its hinges—a gateway into territory previously charted by a very few conscious explorers, and some others who discovered it by accident. LIFELINE leads participants along the consciousness continuum to the very edge of human experience, offering us an opportunity to be of service to those who are no longer physical.
"Donald also feels he has “developed some understanding of what life is like beyond the present physical time-space” and “some idea of the purpose of our physical lives.” However, the greatest impact by far “has been the personal knowledge that there is in fact life after death.” Donald bases this knowledge on the events described below and other adventures in Focus 23 and Focus 27."
"... the greatest impact by far “has been the personal knowledge that there is in fact life after death.” Donald bases this knowledge on the events described below and other adventures in Focus 23 and Focus 27."
"During each of the three LIFELINE® programs Bruce Moen has attended, he says “Progressively better, new ways of approaching different retrieval situations” have been presented to him. In the story you’re about to read, Bruce found Rory’s grandmother and then watched as those best suited to the task carried out the retrieval. By being willing to trust guidance and observe, he received verifying information for Rory. He’s learned that assistance is always waiting in the wings."
"The basic theme of the LIFELINE® program is service to others: service in the Here, for living humans who request it; service in the There, for those no longer in time-space physical existence. As participants perform service in either area, they may feel an inner knowledge of its validity. At the same time, there is a desire for objective, outside corroboration. Micki Hawes persistently searched out such evidence following a dramatic retrieval during her April 1993 LIFELINE. This narrative account, submitted to Trainer Darlene Miller, was accompanied by copies of the documentation she unearthed."
"With the completion of twelve LIFELINE programs, I feel drawn to “stand up and testify,” to acknowledge publicly the profound impact this program has had upon my own life, and to express a gratitude beyond words for each one of the participants who has shared in the adventure with us."
On January 28, 1995, Joy Matthies awakened from a dream in which a group of people from the “Park” were discussing Robert Monroe. They were talking about Bob’s personal situation in the physical plane, and she felt an urgency to communicate her gratitude for his ability to bridge physical and non-physical realities and bring them together.