One of the services provided by Multidimensional Therapy,sometimes called TM or TMD as a form of abbreviation, is the cleaning of vows performed in this life or past lives. Some of the vows are the vow of eternal fidelity as is the case in the celebration of marriages within certain religions in which the bride and groom exchange oaths of eternal love and fidelity since in these religions they believe that they only live once and that, after being married in life on earth, they will remain married as disembodied in the threshold and, later, in the higher dimensions. It happens sometimes that this interferes with the free will of souls when they decide to have new incarnations and in these new incarnations they need to interact at the loving level with spirits other than the one with whom he married in one or more of his many lives. For Souls to be truly free, these vows can be rescinded during a Multidimensional Therapy session.
The vow of chastity is equally limiting in the exercise of free will since when it was contracted it made sense in a certain religious, cultural or spiritual context in the past since the person may have belonged to a religious, philosophical or spiritual order that imposed it, it may have been by the requirement of a given profession or in the context of a religious or spiritual movement to which the person joined. If this vote is not rescinded, problems of frigidity in women or impotence in men may occur, since in new incarnations they may not be able to have a sexual life healthily free of limitations with their partner or partner due to the existence of programming patterns to be performed at the unconscious level of the mind, derived from past lives. A past life regression consultation can lift the veil a little and bring more detail to that issue in a specific case. However, this is not necessary for vows to be cleaned up since in this life they no longer make sense since the Soul usually seeks a new kind of experience in this incarnation.
Another of the vows that may compromise the freedom to choose a new path for the Soul is the vow of celibacy. Certain religions, sects and philosophical orders impose celibacy on all or just a few members. Usually, this custom is linked to the need for a member who really wants to aspire to higher positions in an organization, which is why he should devote himself entirely to his aspiration and is therefore incompatible with communion with another person or a family life.
For example, it is normal in the tradition of Hinduism that a true seeker of Enlightenment wishes to follow a more ascetic path and become a brahmacharya or a brahmacharini. Buddhist monks follow the same path. However, these people’s decision is firmly grounded in the will for spiritual evolution alongside their specific incarnation program in this life.
When Alma comes to experience a life that implies the existence of affective relationships after a life or several lives of celibacy, he may experience some difficulties in his relationship with others at the affective level. This person can, for example, say in a Multidimensional Therapy consultation that he has many friends and friends and an intense social life but that he still can’t fall in love with anyone or feel attraction. You may also feel at an unconscious level an enormous fear of starting a relationship as you feel you may be making a big mistake although, at the conscious level, you cannot find a valid reason for such an action to be considered a mistake.
In addition to cleaning up vows of chastity, beings of light are also concerned with cleaning up vows of poverty. On some orders of monks and nuns, their members are ordered to take the vow of poverty. These members should not possess anything material except the least indispensable to their health and life. This is understood as the goal of freeing oneanother from attachment to the passing things of the earth and dedicating one’s body and soul to the search for his divinity.
Other common vows assumed in past lives is the vow of obedience. This vote is common when the Multidimensional Therapy client belonged to religious and military orders. This vote could create restrictions on how the person feels autonomous and able to make his own decisions. It may generate an inferiority complex that will entail the continued rejection of positions of authority preventing professional progression, for example.
Finally, we have the vow of solitude. The person may have, in a past life, taken this vote for various reasons. One of them may have been the imposition by a particular religious or spiritual order. Another, it may have been for political reasons related to exiles. Or, it may have been, by determination of its own, as a protest vote against a particular group, family or community as a form of punishment. When the person has taken this vow in a past life, in today’s life he may have to deal with social isolation and the harmful consequences for the professional and loving life that follows.