Achieving Spiritual Sanity: Finding a Path to a Meaningful Life in the Modern World

Front Cover
AuthorHouse, Aug 24, 2005 - Self-Help - 188 pages
0 Reviews
This book offers a unique opportunity to become clearly focused on the present, and begins with an emphasis upon the importance of truly "seeing" through the Mind's Eye, just what is going on in the modern world in which we live. There is ample evidence that we live in a world gone mildly insane, including spiritually, as well as socially, politically and economically, and the author has outlined the essence of how and why we are where we are now, at the start of the 21st Century. His three decades of work as a therapist have equipped Dr. Schomburg with unique levels of awareness of the challenges facing all of us. There is also vital information in this book about the nature of human existence that is crucial for anyone who hopes to achieve a true sense of spiritual peace of mind in this lifetime. We are living in truly momentous times in terms of the discovery of what happens when we die, and precisely why we are here in the first place. In that vein, the work of Michael Newton, Ph.D., a "spiritual regressionist," is highlighted in this book; Newton has provided us with insights and clarity that are unprecedented in human history, and the author has articulated just how profoundly enlightening the writings of Dr. Newton truly are for all who want to learn about the human condition. There is much to be learned from reading this thoughtful book, including some simple lessons for finding a path that is both spiritual and rational, based on a personal value system one can truly live by. You may be rather surprised by reading this book; it might even change your life.

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

About the author (2005)

Dr. Terrence Schomburg was born in Tacoma, Washington. He attended universities in three states before earning his doctorate at The American University in Washington, D.C. in 1974. He has been a practicing psychologist for more than thirty years, and has traveled extensively, while also having worked in a wide variety of clinical settings including several years as chief psychologist for a 45-bed therapeutic community for heroin addicts. He also worked as a Field Assessment Officer/psychologist on Peace Corps training projects. He served for several years as a member of the Board of Directors for the International Association for Near Death Studies (IANDS), and has been a student of metaphysical phenomena and eastern thought for most of his adult life. He is a Fellow of the Maryland Psychological Association, and has maintained a private practice in Bethesda, Maryland since 1986.  

Bibliographic information