No time – Psychic Louise Hauck believes she works in a "no time zone" and can travel through time. She will present a program at Clinton's town hall that won't resemble a town meeting.
A new meaning for 'Sunday school' – Psychic Louise Hauck gives workshops on Sundays out of her home. For more information, visit her website: www.louisehauck.com.
Working in a no-time zone
By Susan Braden
This "paranormal" event will not take place in a darkened room with a gypsy and crystal ball, but in a brightly-lit town hall. And, it's no ordinary town meeting. Psychic Louise Hauck will present "A Town Hall Gathering" at Andrews Memorial Town Hall in Clinton, Thursdays, Jan. 29 and Feb. 26 from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Hauck will discuss "Seeing Beyond the Illusion of Time and Death" and give a talk and "tuning in" demonstrations. Hauck is the author of "Beyond Boundaries, the Adventure of a Seer" and "Heart-Links. "Crossing over" – communicating with loved ones on the "Other Side" – seems to have become pretty mainstream, even though skeptics dismiss the supernatural as pure hooey.
A lovely woman with shining silvery salt-and-pepper hair, Hauck stresses that she is not a "New Age airy-fairy spiritualist." She has a quick wit and notes that she comes to Clinton from New York following a two-year respite in London after 9/11. She is originally from California.
Hauck jokes about the popularity of New Age philosophies on the West Coast.
"When I moved from California to New York I realized that many Californians have not integrated their 'dark side,' whereas New Yorkers tend to wear it on their sleeves." About the New Age approach, she adds, "People can get pretty goofy – but I encourage them to "ground the wire!" – to be here now. Enlightenment comes when you're fully present." Her style, she says is similar to John Edward, whose television show "Crossing Over" is syndicated across the country.
"He represents us well, coming across very grounded. I'm jealous because he's a New Yorker. He can talk really fast," Hauck quips.
She notes that her work has been endorsed by and dovetails with the work of Gary Zukav author of "The Seat of the Soul" and Peter Russell, "A White Hole in Time."
Skeptics don't bother her: "The rational mind cannot wrap itself around this kind of sensing." Telepathy, she adds, is "not linear," which is not how the rational mind operates. Hauck describes being a psychic as if it were the most normal job in the world. Even when she says perfectly matter-of-factly that she works in a "no-time zone."
At the town hall in Clinton, she describes, "I'll be tuning into loved ones and demonstrating how I weave past, present and probable future together." But it's not just receiving the message that's important, she notes, "It's the spin – the interpretation – that one gives it."
To Hauck, messages come to her as "images and abstract symbols." The clairvoyant also believes that she moves beyond clocks and linear time to a different dimension where "all time – past, present and probable future exist simultaneously."
In her one-on-one consultations, Hauck also helps clients re-position themselves in their past, she says, which is especially effective when there has been abuse in their childhood. "Victims of abuse typically, were not present. It was not a place to be." Hauck explains: "The past can shift the present and influence the future," and facilitating this "can become a three-ring circus." Her role is "helping people take another look."
"I reposition them in the present," she adds. "Then, I often open a corridor to the past, where I am seeing through their eyes. Next, I pull a thread to the future to discover what's new and different."
Hauck explains that she "time travels" to a client's past and experiences a strategic scene through the eyes of his/her child-self.
She smiles and admits that it's pretty mind-boggling stuff for the average person to digest. Then, she turns serious.
During one session, Hauck visited the childhood bedroom of a female client when the little girl was 3. The client had been abused as a child. Hauck described seeing the girl's Charlie Mc Carthy doll, sitting beside a gold fish bowl on a shelf in the bedroom. Once her client recognized these items, Hauck coached her in sending a message—telepathically, to her past self—down the corridor beyond time; "a message of comfort and hope about the future," she describes. Hauck wanted her client to show her little-girl self, her "positive probable future," that she would be okay.
According to Hauck, the client recalled hearing a voice as a little girl, one that said those very words to her. The woman "held onto those words for years," Hauck says.
For another client who was six months pregnant, she told the expectant mother that her child would be "carrying an aspect of the soul of her grandfather returning for another tour of duty." Hauck further told her that three "unmistakable signs" would take place while he was an infant, "specific confirmation" that he would be back as the soul he revealed to Hauck.
"Here's a list of things he's showing me," Hauck recalls telling her client: "A dog hitting his head, an ice cream truck going by and a crib mobile off balance." Three of the things apparently happened in the same day, when her baby was 2 months old: "the dog sneezed so hard he hit his head on the floor (the baby laughed in his crib), soon after an ice cream truck drove by." Later, the mother also noticed that the hanging mobile in the baby's crib was off kilter, Hauck says.
At the presentations in Clinton, Hauck will interact with the audience in an informal way. "I usually walk around the audience," she says. She may also request that the audience write down questions for her in folded notes that she can answer. It's never predictable. "It's usually as entertaining and surprising to me," she says brightly.
Editor's note: Louise Hauck will present "Seeing Beyond the Illusion of Time and Death" a talk and "tuning in" at Andrews Memorial Town Hall in Clinton Thursdays, Jan. 29 and Feb. 26 from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Entrance fee is $20. Her website is www.louisehauck.com. For more information call 212-645-2335.
A psychic primer
Psychic Louise Hauck "filters" information she receives and puts it into six categories: They are the present, the past and probable future, past-life overlays, souls preparing to re-enter and souls on the Other Side. When Hauck "time travels" to the past, present and probable future, she explains, she "experiences and sees through the client's eyes in all those places." Hauck calls this a "no time zone" as she merges with her client's consciousness, going forwards or backwards in time.
Under the category of "souls on the other side," Hauck communicates with loved ones and divides their messages into three neat columns.
Into "column A" she pulls in information that confirms "the moments when the loved one has been with you…" She calls this the "heart-link."
"It's a specific moment when you felt your mother in your heart, and she comes forward to confirm, 'I was with you when you were cutting the tulips last week.'"
In "column B" she puts "things to resolve." One woman wanted to know why her mother left the treasured pearls to her sister, Hauck uses this as an example of some of the more minor grievances that get resolved.
In "column C," Hauck describes as where loved ones "allow me to experience what they felt before the death of the body."
"It really helps clients who are haunted by horrific images," Hauck says, especially if the loved one died in an accidental or violent death.
In the category of "souls re-entering and remembering," Hauck identifies a soul that will be "remembering" upon his or her return.
A glimmer of 9/11
Hauck notes that she does not foresee global, international and political events and does not predict the future of high profile people in the news. She interprets the information she receives—moving through time and merging with a client's consciousness—in ways that "expand, heal and enrich people's lives."
Hauck's business is called "Illuminations," which reflects her role as a "receiver" and an interpreter. The information she receives comes in neutral, without a particularly positive or negative spin, she stresses. Hauck got glimmers of 9/11 but did not know how to interpret them when she did a reading for a client, Sue, who works for FEMA, the federal disaster agency.
"It is through Sue's future consciousness, that I viewed scenes that turned out to be global in nature, because she happens to work for an agency who deals with national emergencies. It's Sue's job to show up at disaster sites," Hauck says.
One week before 9/11, Hauck consulted for Sue in Chicago. Clairvoyantly, she viewed a tall building with an antenna falling down. She also saw her near water, and then, something about a ship—perhaps she would take a cruise. One week later, Hauck recalls, "Sue was stationed at Ground Zero, having lunch every day on the USS Comfort."
During another consultation with Sue, shortly after 9/11, Hauck saw other images of buildings and letters (the first letters of a name or an abbreviation perhaps?) that were most disturbing. The psychic told Sue, "At the time, in this future moment, you're aware of a jet flying overhead. I don't know if it's headed for another country, or if it's a flight path to/from an airport. There is a pyramid, a bridge, water (naturally), a "MAC"—or "Mc-something"—and an 'ST,' as in 'Steve' or 'Stan.'" Hauck also saw a pie shaped room or building that appeared to be sinking.
Together and with help of Sue's co-worker, "MAC," a New York native, they surmised that the information had something to do with the New York Marathon and a specific location, where security would be beefed up; the letters "ST" corresponded to the first two letters of Staten Island, she notes.) They identified the location as Fort Hamilton, home to the North Atlantic Division, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. The post is located in Brooklyn, N.Y., at the base of the Verrazano Narrows Bridge. "Mac" recalled that it is a circular building, with pie-shaped rooms.
"November 4th was the day of upcoming New York Marathon, when 100s and maybe 1,000s were to run across the Verazzano Bridge. It began on the Staten Island side of the bridge, allowing the runners to travel through all five New York boroughs. On the day of the marathon the Coast Guard was patrolling the harbor," Hauck notes from news reports.
Hauck passed on her information to marathon officials and to a client who works for the FBI. The marathon went off without incident.
"You never know," Hauck says about her possible role.