KW writes: “I was recently given a ‘gift’— a carved stone, tiger eye, in the shape of a skull. I am concerned about its possible significance (and, quite frankly, it gives me the creeps.) What can you tell me about it? Is there any harm in keeping it? And what is the best way to dispose of it? (A member of the healing ministry at our church suggested I throw it in the river).”
New Age author and activist Marianne Williamson, best known for her promotion of “A Course in Miracles” – a course supposedly given to a woman who claimed to be channeling Jesus – has announced that she is running for president.
RS writes: “Everyone is talking about this celery juice fad that’s supposed to help you lose weight fast and cure all kinds of ailments. Is there any truth to this or is just another one of those crazy diet fads?”
CF writes: “I am a little concerned about the ‘Irish fairy door’ that turns colors and takes your ‘worry’ away. This is how it is advertised: ‘Bring a Little Magic Into Your Home With A Fairy Of Your Very Own’. Can you tell me more about this toy company?”
An internationally famous faith healer who relies on his psychic powers to channel 30 “doctor entities” while “healing” the rich and famous has fallen into disgrace after hundreds of female patients accused him of sexual assault and a judge orders him to stand trial on allegations of rape and sexual abuse.
We recently received a scathing letter from a Holy Yoga instructor who took us to task for our position against the practice of “Christian yoga.” She believes that because a man in her class asked her to help him accept Jesus as his savior, this proves that God is working in her classes. Is this true? Yes! But not for the reasons she thinks . . .