I wasn’t planning on channeling my friend’s deceased loved one, but she came through anyway. (Yay!) This is how it works for me, especially with friends and family who love me, support me, and value the intuitive work I do. Amy is one of those friends.
She’s an incredible three-time, international bestselling nonfiction author who happens to be writing her first novel—a hilarious, beautiful, heart wrenching tale inspired by her cousin, Pam, who was murdered when she was just 22 years old.
Anyhow, while Amy and I were texting back and forth, she told me that she was struggling with knowing which chapter to edit. Just then, I heard a female voice in my head (Pam) say, “Chapter 4.”
I’m not sure what’s in Chapter 4, but this is what I’m hearing from Pam, I wrote.
Amy: OMG that’s the chapter I’m working on right now!
Then Amy shared that she was struggling with what to include in the chapter. (She’s reworking a few plot points.).....
Help For Highly Sensitive Kids
In 2012, I founded a non-profit called the Little Light Project, which helped highly sensitive kids and grieving parents. So much happened between 2012 and 2015—when I put it on the back burner due to lifes ups and downs—but the organization is still operating on a very small scale right now. We still have our FB page and our website, chock full of great info for parents of highly sensitive kids, and highly senstive kids.
What started out as a personal mission for me ended up becoming a full-fledged 501c3 non-profit with a board, volunteers, and events. I am and will always be so grateful for all who were involved, and for those who still believe in the the cause the way I have always believed.
Macie Huwiler is one such person. Macie, thank you for your faith, energy, and drive—and for encouraging me to keep LLP alive in some form, until life unfolds and we're shown the way. You are such a huge light in so many lives and certainly a bright beacon for me. <3
With that said, I wanted to share a post from the Little Light Project blog written by one of our fantastic volunteers—child therapist, Deanna Vance—about helping highly sensitive kids.