Saturday 27 June 2020


Jack Schwarz, 1924 – 2000.
Jack Schwarz was born into a Christian family in Holland.

When he was a small child, Jack Schwarz found that he could levitate and by age 9 he found he had the ability to heal.

Jack's mother had tuberculosis.

Each day after school Jack pressed his hands to his mother’s pain, and in three months she was out of bed.

Jack said: 'I became at that time a little bit of a miracle kid of the neighborhood, and they brought their frogs, and their pigeons and their grandmothers, and I just didn’t know what I was doing really.'

Jack believed that, in order to heal, we should tune out of our ego and tune into the higher spirit.

Jack said: 'I don’t have any abilities which the average person doesn’t have.'

Most people, he said, put more energy into their disease and injuries than they do into their healing processes.

'The healing process can only be activated if you really start paying attention to what we can do if that part of the body is functioning well.'


During World War II, Jack joined the resistance movement.

In 1943, Jack was captured by the Germans and sent to a forced labour camp in Germany, and later to Sachsenhaus prison camp.

In 1944, Jack escaped from the prison camp.

In 1957, Jack emigrated to the USA.

At the Menninger Foundation, in the USA, Jack demonstrated the power of the mind over the body.

Schwarz, Jack 


Jack Schwarz could push a metal shaft completely through his arm.

There would be no pain or wound.



According to Jack:

Pain is the body’s means of warning us something is wrong.

Jack compares his method of pain control to shutting off the alarm in the morning when we have heard it enough to get the message that it’s time to get up.

Jack says 'I have never healed a single person in my life yet except myself.

'But I have been instrumental for them to start the healing process by getting them started and giving them some little bit of energy. I didn’t give it away, but I just shared it with them.'

Jacks says: 'Let us say a person is in a cast of the leg, so they cannot run, they cannot really walk very well either.

'We ask them to start imagining themselves as really experiencing, not just a mental picture, but really experiencing to be, let us say, on the beach and running and playing with the ball or going into the waves and to really perceive and to smell the sea air, to feel the warm sand on their feet - anything that can make it more real to them, so that even for a moment they forget they are actually in a chair.

'Through that, they actually activate their muscles and their blood circulation, and the instruments show that they are responding as if they really were walking or running and playing with the ball.'

JACK SCHWARZ: Mind Over Matter | Through Your Body

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At 27 June 2020 at 05:13 , Anonymous Anonymous said...

At 28 June 2020 at 10:55 , Anonymous Anonymous said...

I really love these spiritual posts. Never would have learned about those people or their teachings if it weren't for you Aangirfan. Thank you very much for your hard work over the years!

At 28 June 2020 at 11:34 , Blogger Anon said...

Dear Anonymous,

Very many thanks.

You make my day!

- Aangirfan

At 29 June 2020 at 13:07 , Anonymous Brabantian said...

Beautiful film of Indonesia

"They Call Me Babu', Dutch original title 'Ze noemen me Baboe', from 2019

About a young Javanese girl from late 1930s to the end of the 1940s, a real work of the heart by a female director, Sandra Beerends

Wonderful scenes of an older Indonesia and its people

It is brilliantly done as a faux 'documentary', black and white, imperfect scratched film frames, woven with real films of that past era, so that the whole film looks as if largely made from old amateur movies

The story centres on Alima, who loses her mother very young - she becomes a nanny to a Dutch family, goes to Holland a while, and then back to Indonesia to live through Japanese occupation and the war for independence from the deceiving Dutch

But the focus is on the purely human, personal level amidst all these historical events, just the life of one young woman, warm and caring and gentle, but with boldness when it counts

The moral points are made lightly but movingly ... The radio says Nazis invaded Holland ... 'But the Dutch have invaded us for 350 years', says one Indonesian

As a reviewer on IMDB says of the film, "It has the same 'energy' of calm and softness that is typical of the Javanese culture, so refined and delicate."

Film trailer

At 17 July 2020 at 04:10 , Anonymous Anonymous said...

These healers are a danger to the vast "scientific" medical industry. :)



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