Mediumship Made Easy

Title: Mediumship Made Easy

Author: Gordon Smith

Publication Date: July 17, 2018

Helloooo…Is There Anybody Out There?

After my brother died in 2017, I became interested in mediumship and the concept that we don’t really die. I felt strongly that my brother was still a presence but that I could not sense him the way I wanted of a blockage within me.

Still, I had no desire to go to a medium, though several were recommended by friends. Being a hard-core skeptic, I did not want to give a speck of identifying info to someone who if authentic, would not need to know anything about me at all to do their work. There is no such thing when you are paying for this service. Also, I felt that the messages that might have come through were between my brother and I and I didn’t want a stranger in the middle of that. Reading the book, Surviving Death by Leslie Kean educated me on the process of authenticating a medium and the rigorous controls that are put in place to ensure this authenticity.

When I came across this book through Hay House, I felt a sense of calm when I heard Smith speak but what really interested me was how to become more open to receiving messages myself. This book is simple and straightforward. It provides an easy guide to follow if you want to develop psychic gifts or to discover whether or not you have any. What I appreciated most were his clear explanations as to why many practicing mediums have to fish for information from their clients, what makes a good medium and why some are doing more harm than good. I was right to be wary, a very strong instinct of mine.

There is a lifetime of developmental work that goes into mediumship and the work is ongoing. Much of it is boring, such as just sitting and meditating without any expectation that anything will happen at all. After reading this book, it is clear as to why so many who claim this gift really don’t have much to offer at all.

If this topic interests you, I would highly recommend this short guide and perhaps checking out more of Smith’s work on his website.

BRB Rating: Read It.