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Money and spirituality

This is now the most common question: who should pay for what and why. Yesterday, this question was raised to me, and this is what I had to explain to someone who believed that they should pay as little as possible.

First and most importantly, consider the situation with healers who accept payments based on their clients' discretion. Strangely, many of them fall ill later. Is this strange? No, it's not. By not taking a fair energy exchange for their services, they disrupt the principles of energy exchange. If they take too little, they draw on their own energy, leading to illnesses and burnout.

In our modern world, practitioners invest in their education, paying for knowledge and expanding their tools to assist people. They invest their energy in achieving results for both themselves and their clients. This training and initiation can be quite expensive, and some collect money with no clear results. However, I'm referring to reputable schools that genuinely develop their practitioners' abilities.

So, when a practitioner shares their knowledge and doesn't receive a fair energy exchange, they risk suffering energy imbalances, much like those healers. Money represents an exchange of energy for a practitioner's knowledge and skills - for assisting clients with life situations. Money serves as a tool to help practitioners improve their skills and quality of life, allowing them to maintain a balance between material and spiritual aspects.

Practitioners may, based on their inner guidance, make exceptions for certain clients or offer gifts or free services in alignment with their values or an important cause. This is their personal choice.

While there are numerous free resources available for personal development, sometimes achieving profound positive transformation requires an understanding that investing in oneself is necessary. Payment is a symbol of commitment and exchange of energy.

For those who believe that a Master charges excessively for their services and then complain about it, let's clarify something. Your life's challenges are your karma, and seeking help while attempting to haggle over the price suggests an unwillingness to take responsibility for your actions. It's an attempt to shift blame onto someone else. This behavior reflects a low self-worth; you devalue yourself and your life.

Consider this: when you buy a car, you can negotiate a bit at the dealership, but ultimately, you pay the price they ask. So, why assume that the services of a Master, who is mending a life you didn't care for, should be cheap? Is $250 really too much to invest in transforming your life, considering it's more valuable than any material possession you can't take with you after end of times? Remember, karma transcends lifetimes.

- Christine Qanaan

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