What is Soul Retrieval?
Soul retrieval is the process used by a Shaman to re-unite fragmented parts of one's soul due to unvalidated trauma.
What is Soul Loss?
Soul loss occurs when trauma goes unvalidated regardless of age or circumstance.
It is a term used to describe fragmented energy that has separated itself; from our essential "whole self-energy."
Basically, a piece of our essential energy slips away from our soul and goes to a safe place in the ether where it can remain for many years. The psychological term for soul loss is 'Disassociation.'
Several methods assist in returning a lost soul part. For example, one can retrieve a soul part through hypnosis or in psychotherapy. However, the latter two can take years of hard work, whereas a trained Shaman can retrieve up to three lost soul parts in one session.
Why Do Shamans Use Drumming During an S. R.?
Shamans use drumming during the S.R. because the drumming keeps evil spirits away. All kinds of spirits can move into our energy field when we are open. Therefore, drumming is used along with a solid intention to block evil spirits' access to our session.
Also, the Shamanic drumbeat assists the heartbeat in aligning with the brain waves creating harmony between the Shaman and the client.
How Long Does It Take To Get A S. R.?
I recommend setting aside two hours for a session. This is based on the average time to explain the process, find the lost parts, and return them to you.
Preparing yourself ahead of time by reading the info. here will save some time as well.
To Prepare For Your Soul Retrieval.
You will need to do two things to prepare for your S.R.
On the evening before your appointment, take a moment before drifting off to sleep to ask your spirit guides and teachers to bring you a dream that will help you with your upcoming S.R.
In the morning, jot down everything you can remember about your dreams during the night.
Even if you only remember parts of a dream, write it down and bring your notes with you to the session.
If you don't remember anything, don't worry. The work will still be put into action.
Secondly, please abstain from using any kind of drug or alcohol on the evening before your S.R.
* Your regular medications are the exception.
- I feel incomplete. My life is good, but there's something missing.
- Inability to move past an issue despite efforts to do so.
- Feeling like you’ve done everything you can but feel stuck regardless.
- Void of appropriate feelings or feeling disconnected from life.
- Memories of an incident in your past that frequently repeat themselves in your mind.
- A sense of having lost something within yourself that negatively has changed your outlook on life.
- A sense that someone took a part of you, your heart, your soul.
- Feelings of an inner disconnection or separation even while your outer life seems normal.
- Feelings of emptiness, or a hole within you that just can't be filled; or that you try to fill with addictions to shopping, busyness, food or drugs, and alcohol.
- Feeling like you're just not the same since the loss of a loved one regardless of whether they have crossed over or in a divorce or other separation.
- Feeling the need to return to a person or a location that seems unhealthy or unlikely, even though there is no apparent reason for you to do so.
- Lost memories, as with not being able to remember your childhood.
- Depression or unexplained anxiety or moodiness that comes and goes.
- A sense that something is wrong with you, or your health, even though your doctor denies a problem.
- Fear of the dark.
- Feeling the need to control people places or things and needing to always prepare for what is coming.
- Lack of spontaneity.
- Anger easily.
- Can’t break the habit of blaming others for what is wrong in your life.
- Feelings of powerlessness
- Feeling like an outsider even though friends and family love you.
Words and phrases we use to describe soul loss.
- She's a very nice person, but she's out there!
- I feel so ungrounded.
- I have a whole with-m me that never seems to get filled. I try to fill every day with either food, shopping, alcohol, or even drugs, but it comes back the next day.
- I haven't felt the same since...
the accident, operation, or divorce... (name the trauma).
- I feel like a part of me is still at the scene of the accident.