Prepare yourself for an extraordinary and life-changing journey when you read Natalie Kawai’s new book Conversations with Mother Goddess. Most of us probably didn’t even know the Mother Goddess could speak, if we even knew she existed. Some of us will also be skeptical about Natalie’s ability to talk with her, but before you become judgmental, try to listen thoughtfully and allow Natalie and the Mother Goddess’ powerful words to sink into your heart and find a home. You can decide for yourself after you know what she has to say. Furthermore, the book’s subtitle suggests that by reading this book and incorporating its philosophy into your life, you can find everlasting peace and natural radiance. I do believe you will find that because while Kawai builds on ideas often found in spiritual and self-help books, from discussing the ego to positive thinking, she also offers a revolutionary new understanding about such topics as the concept of God and where modern positive thinking has gone wrong. Even if you only come away with a few nuggets of hope from this book, it will be well-worth the journey and point you toward new, wiser, and happier ways of thinking.
Conversations with Mother Goddess begins with some profound statements about why humans struggle so much in life and the origins of that struggle-those origins are not based in a typical Judeo-Christian concept of good vs. evil or Original Sin, but rather in how we have separated ourselves from Source and from the Mother. Kawai states, “Deep in our matrix lies a part of ourselves that has never been awakened. We hold within a lost consciousness that longs to return. This energy is our Mother of Creation; She has been denied since the beginning of time for the purpose of evolution.”
Kawai goes on to explain the difference between the Father and the Great Mother, and how we and our focus on the Father in our religions has separated us from the Mother, and made us feel subconscious guilt, but at the same time, all that has happened in this respect happened as it should have; now, however, the time has come for a reawakening to the Mother’s energy. “And so, our souls (all souls) are trapped in a downward spiral of self-condemnation and impotence, taking us further and further from the original Great Mother, or Source. It is now time to right this great imbalance and bring Mother back-into ourselves and into humanity’s consciousness. The time is now!”
After Kawai introduces these concepts and explains our separation from the Mother, she enters into a series of conversations with the Great Mother. Kawai describes herself as “a born clairaudient seeker of truth, which means that I have a direct communication channel with divinity, in a constant one-to-one conversation. I can ask questions, any questions, and receive the answers. My tendency is always to go deeper.” For that reason, Kawai has decided to ask the Great Mother the deep questions we need in order to move our souls forward. The remainder of the book is divided into sections of questions, arranged by topic, although each section builds upon the ones before it. The topics are wide-ranging and all-encompassing, and they include discussions about Source, soul agreements, the purpose of incarnation, redemption, fear, meditation, positive thinking, and the future of mankind, plus many more.
Personally, what I found most interesting about the book is what it has to say about positive thinking, but I need to give a little background before explaining it. I’ve long been a believer in reincarnation and the evolution of the soul, so while much that Kawai presented about these concepts interested me, I was not surprised by them. I have a good understanding also about guilt, and Kawai talks a lot about the guilt of the human race, which derives from our feeling guilt over incarnating (a guilt we should not feel, she says), and our separation from Source. Since I’ve always been a believer in positive thinking, here is where I was first alarmed but also intrigued by what Kawai and the Great Mother had to say about that subject. The problem with positive thinking is that it does not resolve that guilt we feel for incarnating and separating ourselves from the Mother and Father. Instead, we replace that guilt with positive thinking, playing at being creators, but that does not resolve the separation. Kawai clarifies this point by saying:
“Thinking that achieving wellbeing in a material and emotional manner, flowing positive thoughts, and cultivating a good attitude is going to fulfill our ultimate goal is still part of a temporary illusion. It only means ’emulating’ Source, ‘mimicking’ it, but it doesn’t mean we have achieved our true purpose, which is being Source-consciously experiencing what was ours to begin with, the piece of real estate that we used to own in Source.”
Therefore, she concludes, “Merging back with Source in full consciousness is our true purpose.”
While positive thinking has its hidden dangers, Kawai also offers solutions to bypass this problem. We need to retrieve our true self, to accept that we are Source, rather than pushing against it by feeling guilty because we incarnated. These feelings of guilt are deeply unconscious and difficult to get in touch with, but Kawai offers an awakening in these pages to the true state of human existence and that of the soul, an awakening that will allow us collectively to take one more step in our evolution as spiritual beings.
Yes, the discussion throughout Conversations with Mother Goddess is a bit esoteric, but it is also enlightening. It might take you more than one reading to understand fully the argument here. It might take you a lifetime to incorporate that message into your being and begin the transformation, but it will be far better to pursue the greater evolution of your soul, no matter the discomfort involved in the process, than not to do so. Not everyone will agree with the theology in these pages, and not everyone will be willing to take the journey, but those who do will have a good chance of finding some answers to those big questions that, otherwise, will always haunt us, no matter how we try to repress them.
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