The Akashic Record and Halls of Learning
Article by Craig Hamilton-Parker
The term Akashic Record comes from the word ‘akasha’ and is a Sanskrit word meaning “sky”, “space” or “aether”. The akashic records are considered by Spiritualists to the collective knowledge of all human experiences that are retained in the ethereal world. This would include the history of mankind and the universe.
In this article, I explain how the spirit encounters the Akashic Record in the Heavenly worlds and may have a tangible experience as the Halls of Learning.
Craig talks about the Akashic Record
“And then it struck me that we are all children of Earth. It does not matter what country you look at. We are all Earth’s children, and should treat her as our Mother.”–Aleksandr Aleksandrov (Soviet Cosmonaut)
There is a “state of being” in the afterlife where you will have access to the accumulated knowledge of the ages. You will not only be able to look into the story of your own life and relive every experience but you will also be able to see the complete narrative of the universe. Recorded in the vibrations of the cosmos is a record of everything that has happened.
Imagine what it would be like to see the rise and fall of the dinosaurs, or to witness the birth of civilization. How would you react to the carnage of the Roman Coliseum, the butchery of Genghis Khan, or the death camps of World War II? Imagine what it would be like to witness moments of great scientific breakthrough, or feel the inspiration of the great artists? And, more important than the external history of civilization, how would you react to the inner evolution of humanity? You may ask yourself how much–or little–your life on earth contributed to a better world.
Now, as I have been at pains to point out, you will experience these stupendous things in a form that is easy for you to assimilate. You may experience it as a place. Some have called it the “great memory,”’ the “Akashic record,” or the “spiritual libraries.” Mystics, mediums, and visionaries differ sometimes in the detail, but the following is based upon the general consensus. You may interpret this place according to your own understanding as to the “mind stuff” molds to your own individual perceptions.
When you encounter the halls of learning, you will be astonished at its scale. At first, you may see it as a distant city on the horizon with its towers cutting into the strange incandescent skies of the afterlife. You may see stately buildings surrounded by magnificent gardens and trees. Some have spoken of the wonderful pools of glittering water that surround this place. You may look in wonder at them as they reflect every shade of every celestial color some of which we have no names for here on earth.
As you move closer you will see that the streets are not bustling with life like the cities you have known. Instead, there is an unhurried atmosphere of contemplation and thoughtfulness. The buildings themselves are constructed according to the traditions of all the great cultures.
There are the domes of Islam, the pillars of Greece and Rome, the stupas of India, the libraries of Alexandra, and the grandiose buildings of universities such as Oxford, Cambridge, Harvard, and Yale. You may also see modern structures and futuristic buildings. This place is a manifestation of the very essence of knowledge and learning.
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‘What to Do When You are Dead’ explores what happens after death and describes the world we will find there. It is a powerful book that draws on near death experiences, spiritual traditions as well as the mediums direct experiences.
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References and Works Cited
- Hamilton-Parker, Craig (2010) What To Do When You Are Dead Sterling imprint Barnes & Noble ISBN 978-1-4027-7660-1 (Languages: English, Dutch, Portuguese) BUY THE BOOK HERE