Welcome Friend!

You are undoubtedly an original thinker, a person of vision for yourself and the world; otherwise you would not be visiting this site. Thank you for stopping by.

You probably already believe there is nothing the human mind cannot achieve. With some understanding of our place in the Creative Process that is always in motion, we have the capacity to literally fashion our personal and shared reality.

Modern spirituality is about using our mind in a conscious, inclusive, compassionate and loving way to shift our sense of possibility into high gear. Everything in my work is about opening minds and hearts to the Truth that sets us all free.

We are the download of a Creative Intelligence; the personification of the Source of all; the individualization of Pure Love; the revelation of Cosmic Joy; we are the outlet for the constant flow of ideas, energy and supply which produce the physical experience of success, prosperity, joy, loving relationships and vital health.

If this is of interest to you, read my book The Way In. Also read This Thing Called You by Dr. Ernest Holmes, Spiritual Liberation by Michael Bernard Beckwith, Sacred Thinking by Jim Lockard, The Art of Being by Dennis Merrit Jones and Life's Operating Manual by Tom Shadyac. Don't miss Tom's film, "I AM."

Stay tuned in with daily meditation. Come back soon!

Many blessings, Carol Carnes


Humanize Spiritual Qualities

    Jun 27, 2017

Is our distorted view of time the culprit in our culture of dis-ease? Do we feel bound by time, locked in its grasp, unaware of the natural flow of life? One of the great benefits of meditation is a release of our usual time-sense. In non-doing we have a more realistic experience of Be-ing. Time is not a factor when the mind is not engaged with the outer world. We are simply present in the timeless field of awareness. This is beneficial to both mind and body. It is a refreshing suspension of stimuli, rather like floating in the womb before entering the world of the "other."


Materialism and Idealism

    Jun 26, 2017

Ralph Waldo Emerson defined transcendentalism as Idealism. He said there have always been two types of thinkers; the materialist, who trusts only his five senses to assess reality, and the idealist who, while not denying what the five senses affirm, sees a higher principle at work, one of thought and will and personal power. While the materialist may become an idealist, the idealist rarely, if ever, reverts to materialism.