This month, Aura Imaging would like to introduce to you writer and camera owner, Cynthia Sue Larson, and share with you her expertise and experience when it comes to aura!
Cynthia Sue Larson MBA, best-selling author andintuitive life coach
Cynthia Sue Larson is a best-selling author and intuitive life coach who helps people transform from accidental manifestors into conscious reality shifters. Cynthia's favorite question in every situation is "How good can it get?" Cynthia has been featured in numerous TV and radio shows including the Discovery Channel, the History Channel, and BBC. Cynthia Sue Larson has a degree in physics from UC Berkeley, an MBA degree, and a Doctor of Divinity.
Cynthia has helped thousands of people discover and develop their visions and goals in optimal alignment with their core strengths and the needs of those they serve. Cynthia works with a diverse range of clients, from Fortune 500 companies to small start-up businesses and non-profit organizations. Cynthia practices and teaches meditation and martial arts, writes books and articles on topics of conscious living, and is a sought-after public speaker. Her popular ezine, RealityShifters, is eagerly awaited each month by thousands of subscribers world-wide.
Below you can read an except from her book, Aura Advantage - How the colors in your Aura can help you attain your desires and attract success!
You may recall having seen auras when you were a young child. Perhaps you could see the mood of your family members as waves and shapes of color that changed as they were angry, happy, or sad. Many children see auras around people and material objects, and can keep this ability if they are encouraged (or, rather, if they are not discouraged). While young children may not yet be able to describe the fullness of perception they experience with their beginner’s minds, they can convey some of their auric perceptions through art. When children can nurture their artistic vision and inner “knowingness,” they preserve their natural inborn talent to perceive the universe of energy as it truly is. Parents and teachers can provide support and help preserve these natural talents of children by being more aware of the effect of their words when they view children’s art. A supportive mother might say to her artistic toddler, “I like the way you colored your sister red and the dog green,” even if she doesn’t see a red haze around the sister or a green fog around the dog. The child may not even realize he is drawing something that his mother does not see—but this kind of encouragement will help him keep his perceptions keen.
My first memories of being a baby were a blur of sights, sounds, smells, tastes, and feelings. When I was in a room, I saw and felt swirls of colors that ebbed and flowed around me like waves of light in an ocean of color. There was serenity in my solitude, which would change into a cacophony of color when my parents returned to my room. I could see these colors whether my eyes were open or shut, although they seemed brighter and clearer when my eyes were open. As my eyes developed the skill of focusing on objects, I gradually paid more attention to what I could see when my eyes were open so that I could not see so well with them shut. In this way, my natural ability to see auras gradually fell dormant as I grew up.
When I was an infant, all my senses seemed interconnected, most especially vision and hearing. This way of experiencing the world is known as “synesthesia,” a Greek word that means “perceiving together.” Whenever something made a sudden and surprising noise, such as a metal spoon falling off a table and hitting the floor, I would simultaneously witness a piercing flash of color that accompanied the sound. When my mother came home from shopping in a good mood, her colors would enter the house as she was still on the other side of the closed door, fumbling to open it. The auras around everything were vibrant. I perceived a sentience in all these glowing things—whether they were living or so-called “dead.” Like colorful shadows that go wherever we will go, our auras are the one thing we can’t ever leave behind, for they are our steady companions. Their ubiquitous presence in all things animate and inanimate has led many to wonder what the true nature of this wonderful energy is, and how it interrelates with the physical world.
Some researchers believe that all babies are born synesthesics, although relatively few adults (one in twenty-five thousand) are aware of having this perceptual ability. Synesthesia is obviously common enough that several descriptive terms in both color and music share the same nomenclature: chromatic, color, intensity, pitch, tone, and volume. Several of the world’s best musical composers have seen colors in music. Franz Liszt was known to say things like, “This is too black,” “More pink here,” and “I want it all azure.” Ludwig van Beethoven referred to B minor as “the black key.” Franz Schubert described E minor as being “unto a maiden robed in white and with a rose-red bow on her breast.”
"Cynthia Sue Larson helps restore a sense of majesty and wonder to our everyday world." - Larry Dossey, M.D., best-selling author of numerous books, including The Power of Premonitions
"Cynthia Sue Larson has a precious gift to share with you--an amazing ability to explain, expound, and to inspire others in her writing about extraordinary experiences in her life. Having the gift to enter sacred dimensions of experience that were labeled imaginal by Henri Corbin, a noted writer and Islamic scholar, she also clearly tells us about these journeys in a manner lucid enough to instruct others on how to reach them." - Fred Alan Wolf, Ph.D., aka Dr. Quantum in What the Bleep Do We Know
"Cynthia Sue Larson has addressed several aspects of one's life that are in need of internal direction and attitudinal change." - Stanley Krippner, Ph.D., Co-author The Voice of Rolling Thunder and many other books
Designed by Philippe Van Lieu
Call 1-800-321-AURA for more information!