The Energy of Names / NDE Wisdom

Hosted byGeorge Noory

The Energy of Names / NDE Wisdom

About the show

Maryanna Korwitts is an internationally acclaimed expert on numerological and subliminal influences as applied to names, birthdates, and addresses. In the first half, she talked about the energy behind different names, and how changing one's name can affect the personality. Each letter in the alphabet has specific energy to it, just like various colors do, she explained. People with the same name share similar traits, Korwitts suggested. For instance, "All Debbie's [if they're spelled the same way) are going to be very independent-- someone who marches to their own drummer. Now they might do that in different ways, maybe take different paths careerwise, but that independence factor is always going to be there," she noted.

A person's middle name has importance, she continued, as a bridge between the first and last name, and a connection to our self-image. "Last names join everyone in the family in one specific energy," she detailed, and early on, the last name was associated with the father or family's career. She has developed a free name report card, where people can plug in their name and see how different personality traits are scored. One trend she's seeing is women taking on more powerful names. Among the most popular baby names for girls is "Ava," which she described as combining sociability and softness along with power and groundedness. The most popular baby name for boys currently is "Liam," which is associated with strength and independence, she reported. One of the longest names on record belongs to a German man named Hubert Blaine Wolfeschlegelsteinhausenbergerdorff Sr. (1914-1997), who was attempting to tell the story of his family's trades over time through his surname.


In the latter half, President of the Expanded Awareness Institute, Dr. Scott Taylor, shared the lessons he's learned from near-death-experiencers (NDEs), and how these perspectives can be brought into the physical plane for more fulfilling lives. He spoke about a profound shared death experience (SDE) that occurred in 1981. Taylor's close friend Mary Fran and her son Nolan were mortally injured in a car accident. Mary Fran died right away, but Nolan lived for another six days while friends and relatives gathered at the hospital. As Nolan started to flatline, Taylor witnessed Mary Fran "coming across the veil" to scoop her child out of his physical body. Taylor was then included in their "reunion," as the three of them went into the light, which offered an unbridled sense of love and connection. Years later, he found out that someone else in the room felt the same experience.

Taylor described three different kinds of light associated with NDEs and SDEs. The white light is intensely bright, massive, and filled with amazing energy, and often people say they merge with it. In the black light, one has the sensation of being held within the source of all things-- a place before time and space that some have called the "womb of God." All matter is seen to exude energy when one sees the clear light, he said-- a light that "binds us together" and demonstrates that we're all made up of the same force. Taylor also spoke about working on binaural beat technology (specifically the Hemi-Sync method developed at the Monroe Institute) to assist people in entering into these kind of expanded awareness states (listen to a sample here).


The first Sunday of every month, George Noory features emerging artists for some of the Bumper Music selections. Tonight, we'll hear from Jeffery Bollman, Clay Burkett, OONGOWHugh JamesSputnik SloveniaScott Howard, and Mark Trufant. For more info on how to submit your original music, visit this page.

News segment guests: Jeff Nelken, Cal Orey

Bumper Music

Last Night

War on Cars / Faith and UFOs
War on Cars / Faith and UFOs
Jay Beeber with the National Motorists Association argued that the act of driving has become overly regulated and villainized in recent years. Followed by UFO experiencer Chris Bledsoe on his various close encounters in North Carolina.


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