Friday, August 18, 2023

Calling on Angels during Disasters

With all the unprecedented weather and chaos in the world, it is comforting to know  hosts of heavenly angels are available to help humanity. In her book, Angels' Teachings, author Genevah Seivertson shares a simple and powerful way we can assist Angels during times of major disaster.  
Genevah describes this special work as "corridor" work.  A corridor is a portion of spiritual substance that can be sent anywhere at a moment’s notice. The angels are anxious to help, but they need an open heart and mind of a soul to make the request before they can rush in. 

Corridor work is impersonal and it should be used frequently to take care of large numbers of souls who are shocked out of their body in any type of major disaster. Those beings aren't unconscious, although their body is inert, each one realizes he or she is in a crisis.

Just as soon as we hear of a tragedy, we can make the call to send a Corridor to everyone involved by either verbally or mentally asking:

“Angels, please send a Corridor to ______ (location of need).”

As soon as we ask, we accept that our request has been answered and the celestial helpers are taking care of the work needed to be done. We give thanks for their loving assistance. 

A peacefulness comes to those in crisis.  They know that there is no need for fear. The first recognition of danger is followed swiftly by a solution. 
Genevah, with her gift of second sight, describes corridors as beautiful, large and lofty, filled with flowers, music, perfume, and the song of birds and rippling brooks. Corridors are  built with love, so the dear ones who cross over find nothing strange. The same kind of plants and flowers similar to those known by each individual is seen. Birds and animals are native to their locality. 

A corridor provides a beautiful, peaceful transition, thanks to the angels' assistance, and your caring call for help. Prayers go out to all in need, especially those in Maui, Hawaii.

Love and blessings,

Rae Karen

No comments: