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I first died in this lifetime when I was three years old. My great-aunt, an opera singer, saw this death in the tea leaves but didn’t talk about it until long after. What she did not see was that — as a doctor at the hospital in Hobart, Tasmania, told my parents — I “died and came back.” That is still the term I prefer to use for these experiences. I don’t remember much of what happened when I left my body at age three, only that it was very hard to live in a body in this world after I came back, and that I felt that my home reality was somewhere else.
You know that thing you’ve been meaning to do? You remember — that one project that is such a good idea . . . and yet . . . you just can’t seem to get moving on it?
So what’s the holdup? Why aren’t you moving forward on the projects that matter most to you?
We hope you'll enjoy this interview with Kent Nerburn about his book The Girl Who Sang to the Buffalo.
Most writers have probably felt as though they’ve been “blocked” or stuck for words at one time or another, so if this is something you struggle with, you’re not alone. However, I believe that writer’s block can be solved quite easily by trying these simple practices: