What am I doing here, and why doesn't life make any sense? Who am I, and what does it all mean, anyway? Through "Surfing Realities," James Foster provides answers to these questions with precise pragmatism. Foster argues that there are no lasting answers and that nothing makes sense for those asking these profound questions because the context we have learned to accept is inaccurate.
By deciphering and condensing thousands of hours of information received from Ascended Beings of Light through internationally known channel Nasrin Safai, Foster paints a vast landscape expanding our perspective to embrace a cosmic context. Through a step-by-step process, we gain greater understanding of how the game is really played on cosmic as well as personal levels and how it all blends together in a beautiful cosmic dance. A logical presentation of the nature of reality is given with practical tools to improve our own reality and that of our loved ones, earth and humankind.
"Surfing Realities" covers a myriad of subjects including the history of this planet, the rise and fall of its civilizations, the expanse of the cosmos, the dimensions of reality, our hierarchy of beings, universal law, and the nature of duality.
At the age of 29, Sydney has already been once divorced and once widowed. Trying to regain her footing, she has answered an ad to tutor the teenage daughter of a well-to-do couple as they spend a sultry summer in their oceanfront New Hampshire cottage. But when the Edwards's two grown sons, Ben and Jeff, arrive at the beach house, Sydney finds herself caught up in a destructive web of old tensions and bitter divisions. As the brothers vie for her affections, the fragile existence Sydney has rebuilt is threatened. With the subtle wit, lyrical language, and brilliant insight into the human heart that has led her to be called "an author at one with her metier" (Miami Herald), Shreve weaves a novel about marriage, family, and the supreme courage it takes to love.
Through a series of incredible mis-adventures (so what else is new), our boy blunder finds himself participating in the Skateboard Championship of the Universe. (It would be "of the World" except for the one kid who claims to be from Jupiter-a likely story, in spite of his two heads and seven arms.) It's a tough crowd where anything goes as long as you win. Amidst the incredible chaotic chaos by incurably corrupt competitors (say that five times fast), Wally learns there is more to life (or in his case, near-death) than winning.
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