How can I know if the memories I have are real, or if they’re fantasies or the result of my imagination?
It isn’t critical to determine whether what comes to mind is a symbol, a metaphor, a true memory, your imagination, or a mixture of them all.
My advice is to relax and let what happens happen, in a non-judgmental way. If you allow the rational side of your brain to take over, you may block memories and waste an opportunity. Just experience and let your subconscious wisdom come—afterwards, you can analyse what you’ve gone through. With practice, things become clearer, and you can differentiate what is memory and what is metaphor, symbol, or imagination.
There are many people who try to validate their memories with proof. Some of them have found their own graves; others find official records that confirm evidential details of their recall, offering proof of past lives.
One of the most extraordinary cases of this involves a woman named Jenny Cockell. As a child, she had memories of living in Ireland and dying when her children were still small. As an adult, she decided to look for them, and she managed to find five of the eight children that she had borne during that time.
Validation may also take place through the intensity of the feelings associated with the memory and by the alleviation of symptoms. Xenoglossy, which is the ability to fluently speak a language one has never learned or even encountered, is another type of proof.
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