Healing Network


The Triune of Light Healing Network performs free, regularly scheduled metaphysical healing meditations for persons whose names have been submitted to our healing list. Anyone needing physical or emotional healing and support may contact us for inclusion on our healing network.

Names are kept on the list for one month's time. If you feel you still need help at the end of the month, you may request an extension; and anyone with a chronic condition may request permanent status on the list. The only personal information we require is the complete name of the individual requiring healing. We do not need any contact information or the reason for healing. There is never any financial charge for our healing services; and your name is never exchanged, sold, shared, posted, or in any other way used by anyone except our healers, for the express purpose of helping you.

If you would like us to perform the healing ritual for a person other than yourself, kindly ask that person's permission before submitting their name to us. For the optimum in healing, it is vitally important that a person not only be aware of being added to our healing network, but also that they actively accept the healing energies we send their way. Please note that our healing services are only to be used in addition to your regular medical provider's guidance. We are not health care professionals and cannot provide any guarantees as to the outcome of using our services.

We also provide an animal healing list for ailing pets. Please provide the pet's and owner's names. If the animal is not a pet, you may provide a brief description about its physical location and needs.

Kindly send all names for healing to: info@triuneoflight.org with "Healing Network" or "Pet Healing" in your subject heading. Namaste.


Hail, devas of the healing art!
Come to our aid.
Pour forth your healing life
into these persons.
Let every cell be charged anew
with vital force.

To every nerve give peace.
Let tortured sense be soothed.
May the rising tide of life
set every limb aglow,
as by your healing power,
both soul and body are restored.

Leave with each an angel watcher,
to comfort and protect,
that they may ward away all ill,
hasten the returning strength-
and lead to peace.

Hail devas of the healing art!
Come to our aid,
and share with us the labors of this earth,
that God may be set free in man.



by An Anonymous Member of TRIUNE

My partner (an artist) started to develop a mental health issue around 1998. This was manageable for two decades but, with it now creating serious dental problems, he had to swap his medication and, given Covid-19 lockdowns, his mental health began to suffer more and more from the enforced isolation that he felt. We could not travel more than 5 Km from home nor could friends visit. Let’s face it, ZOOM meetings, phone calls and emails just don’t make up for face-to-face human interaction. One day, he was forced into taking his life. The verdict was clearly suicide as indicated by the alcohol and drugs that he took, as too his suicide note.

The grief that is left by suicide is so unbearable. People keep saying to me, "What a waste of such a talented artist." My response to this is that all people matter, no matter their talents or lack thereof. His suicide was a waste of his life as a gracious man and the person who protected, cared and looked out for me. That is the real tragic part to this.

Well-meaning friends come along with their platitudes of "You'll learn to live again," "You need to be strong," or such like. People need to forget the platitudes or their judgements about a person's life. People may need to create their own narratives in their minds as to why a person takes their life, but they should not share that narrative with the survivor. People need to respect the survivor's way of handling their grief.

If someone you love does suicide, do not give away anything, but hold onto it for at least a year. Do not pack it away because well-meaning friends think it better for you not to look at it. Only move away those things that bring unhappiness to you. If you do eventually give away their personal items, hold them in your arms for a while and reflect on the person you loved, thinking about what it may have been that made them choose that particular item. Try not to deny that you loved that person or bury your memories due to the heartache, for you loved that person for a reason. Honor that memory if you can.

I prefer to keep this article anonymous, but hope that readers may gain some insights as to how best to deal with a survivor's grief. You can contact me via an email to TRIUNE if you wish to discuss this subject further and confidentially. Send an email to info@triuneoflight with "Suicide" as your subject line.


A Simple but Effective Idea for Suicide Prevention

from the June 2022 issue of Theosophy Downunder, published by the Australian Theosophical Society

When you’re headed down a dark road and feeling hopeless, sometimes all it takes to get you headed back in the right direction is a little sign, or in this case, a bumper sticker. Like many who have felt the mental health impact of the COVID-19 pandemic, 22-year-old university student Brooke Lacey had her own share of issues. After Lacey won her battle against depression, in the hope of helping others, the New Zealand native was inspired to create a batch of 600 signs that read:

“Please don’t take your life today.
The world is so much better with you in it.
More than you realize, stay.”

Lacey hung laminated versions of the message on bridges and overpasses, and next to railroads and waterways around the capital city of Wellington. She even had the saying inscribed on a bumper sticker. It’s something we should all bear in mind that for someone in trouble, even the smallest mindful act of kindness can turn out to be the light at the end of the tunnel. As long as the message is heartfelt, even something as simple as a sign -- or a bumper sticker -- can save a life.

Apparently Brooke found a note under her windscreen wiper on her car (which had one of these bumper stickers) from a girl who was saved from suicide by the notice. She said she was looking for a sign from God that she shouldn't commit suicide and, when seeing Brooke's bumper sticker, she changed her mind and was saved. Probably there were many others who we will never know about who were similarly prevented from suicide by this simple but effective method.


Click for a List of Suicide Prevention Hotlines and Resources



A Personal Perspective - by Gwyndillion

Most of my life I have attended one form of group or another – be it for work, a study group, an information group or a growth (self help) group. Throughout most of these attendances, I have felt distant from the other participants. Perhaps this is due to the groups being in a learning capacity. But then I found a face-to-face Suicide Loss Support Group that I now attend and I instantly found a connection with the other suicide-loss survivors like never before.

Since my partner’s death and the death of our dog six weeks prior, I have been seeing a psychologist for Complicated Grief and PTSD issues. As I have always felt the sense of distance mentioned above and yet not so with the Support Group, my psychologist asked me why I thought this group setting to be different. This is such a worthy question and one that began me thinking about the connection.

I replied that I believe it could be due to our shared and life-changing experiences. Add to this the fact that for a Support Group to be of any benefit, one has to be authentic and open up about their feelings (HOW I FEEL). Some members may not be able to share openly but they just need to sit there, listening and learning from other survivors. If they chose to speak, we will welcome this but if they just need to sit quietly, we thank them for listening to our heartache. A Support Group works as we each share our deepest grief, our deepest fears, our deepest insecurities – but it takes time to build up to this level of trust.  If you trust but do not want to speak, that is OK too.

This is a gathering of broken people who I admire deeply and I am so very humbled as they show their vulnerability – and sometimes their strength, to initially that of a gathering of strangers. For myself (and I trust for them), I feel like we are forging extremely cohesive friendships for we each “get” each other’s pain and all the associated feelings that this pain contains.  Without them or the wisdom and care of our facilitator, I do not know if I would have survived to this time. For I now live alone and I have no pet for very sound and emotional reasons, but I at least have a Group of trusted people to visit once a month.

Without the blessed good fortune of finding this "Club that no one wants to join," I found a "Club" that I am privileged to be a part of; and I am honored that others allow me to share in their own unique journey of grief. I would still gladly follow my partner and our dog to wherever they are, in a heartbeat – and yet the Support Group keeps me strong and to be able to stay focused on a life that is now very, very different but of which I must invariably embrace.

This, for me at least, is the Value that lies within the soul of a Support Group.


A Theosophical Perspective on Suicide

by Rita Houthouijzen

Reprinted with permission from Theosophy Downunder, published by the Australian Theosophical Society

We should not pass judgement, because nobody can truly know what drove the person concerned to take their own life. According to the ageless wisdom, we live to learn and deepen our understanding of life, its purpose and our role in it. If we end our life prematurely, we are forgetting how precious human life is, for the body is the temple of the spirit and enables us to learn our lessons in the material world.

Everyone is able to add something to the overall karmic pattern of life. Suicide interrupts this process. It is true that our next life will provide a new opportunity, but if we’re unable to overcome certain problems in our present life, we will encounter them again in a future life – perhaps in a different place, in different situations and with different people. That’s why in each life we should try to overcome difficulties instead of giving up.


My Son Robin,

by Tasha Halpert

My son Robin was a bright child, yet from birth he was troubled. As a young infant he cried without stopping daily from approximately 4 to 6pm without ceasing and unable to be comforted, for many months. He did not wish to be held once I stopped nursing at 4 months because my breastmilk was insufficient. When we put him in a large, soft armchair and propped his bottle he would take it easily, but not if he was held. As a creeping child, before he could walk, he refused to be in a playpen and later as a walker refused to be confined in the yard. He pulled down whatever he could reach from tables, etc.

He was sweet and kind in so many ways, yet not easy to control. Eventually he outgrew his early symptoms and was a fun young boy who loved to be as active as he could. Fast forward to his ice hockey days, coached by an enthusiastic father he flung himself into the game and had six or seven or more concussions in as many years or more. He eventually began developing symptoms of OCD and paranoia. He refused medication after trying it. He didn't like how it felt. At the age of 27, two months short of 28 he committed suicide.

Of course, there is more to his life than this, however, the details are probably not relevant at this time. He was a lovely, kind boy and would have been a talented professional artist had he had a chance to grow up. However, from his teen years onward he was tormented by his delusions. By the time he reached his late twenties, he just could not take it anymore. It was a comfort to his family that with his death, he was at peace at last. It takes a long time to come to terms with a family suicide. Still, faith helps. I was also comforted by what I know about the survival of the soul after it is released from the physical body.

His oldest sister still dreams of him occasionally. I had a dream experience not long after his death where he told me how happy he was, and how he was having a wonderful time. Another sister saw him blazing in light at the foot of her bed, and her daughter, his niece, at the age of 3, used to tell us he played at tea parties with her. One makes peace as best one can with the loss of a child. I believe that a living monument is appropriate to signal one's devotion, and mine is my poetry. I write it for him, and dedicated my first chap book, Poems and Prayers, published this year to him.

My heart goes out to all who lose one they love to death, but especially to death by his or her own hand. If anyone who reads this would like to speak with me, or receive my book, please send an email request to info@triuneoflight.org.


More on Suicide

by Anonymous TRIUNE members:

Because there are so many ways and reasons a person takes their own life, there is no way anyone can condemn them for it. What happens on the other side is not what has been predicted on this side. The reasons and conditions that caused it are taken into account. For some spirits (those who have gone over), there is a spirit hospital to help them adjust to the situation that caused it. For some, they are guided through some lessons to help them. For others, it is just taken into account, and they are helped to adjust to what has happened to their aura. The other side has many ways to help those who are recently arrived into the spirit world.

I have read things for and against what happens to those who commit suicide. There are those who are too condemning. They do not know what happens, but just warn against it. My understanding about how to help is to talk to the person, and keep talking to them as long as you can. Sometimes it is just important to talk about anything that might be of interest, not necessarily about the suicide, but that might be another thing to talk about. It could depend on how close you are to the person, and how recently you learned about their plan. As always, sending Light to the person is helpful, and feeling just how much and just where to send it might be good.


Cleansing and Empowering Affirmation

Any time you feel negativity creeping over you or you need to center your energy and calm nervousness, say the following affirmation. You can also repeat it on a regular basis three times a day --upon rising, mid-afternoon and before you go to sleep. Please note that the words "Christ Jesus" refer to the Anointed One, not the historical Jesus, though they may be seen as one and the same.

In the Name and through the Power and by the Word of Christ Jesus, I put on the Whole Armor of Light, and I give thanks that this is accomplished. Around myself I build a wall of living flame and cleanse my aura with the Breath of Light, sending all negativity back to the sun to be recharged. Amen.

Take three breaths and "whoosh" them out through your aura.


The Breath Of Peace

Here is a way to center and stabilize within any situation, particularly if it is a potentially uncomfortable atmosphere. It is especially good for calming young children as well as people of any age who are upset or ill and can be done without anyone knowing you are doing it. Imagine you are sitting in a shaft of sunlight. As you inhale, affirm or envision that you are breathing light in through the top of your head. As you exhale, affirm or envision that you are breathing light out through your heart center in the middle of your chest. If you wish, repeat the word "Peace." Do this a minimum of five times and continue as needed.


Provided by Tasha Halpert:  www.heartwingsandfriends.com