Psychics a big success

HENNA: Bree Castle, 15 gets a henna tattoo from Mini Nunn, 15 at the Griffith Mind, Body and Soul Festival. Picture: Anthony Stipo.

WHETHER there on a spiritual journey, or simply out of curiosity, crowds flocked to the first Griffith Mind, Body and Soul festival held on the weekend, raising $800 for Griffith charities through gold coin donations atthe door on Saturdayalone.

Organiser Nicole Rowley said the festival had done better than she could have ever imagined.

“The Griffith community have overwhelmingly blown me away with how they have embraced the festival,” she said. “They have also blownme away with their feedback, we have had a lot of people coming in saying they werefeeling flat and are walking away feeling positive, as well assaying ‘thank you for bringing this to Griffith’.It’s been a win, win, win situation and has really helped to bring people together.”

Miss Rowley said her journey to become a successful psychic, medium and clairvoyant began when she was just in nappies and has progressed from strength to strength from there, with her gifta crucial part of her own breast cancer journey.

“Sometimes it can be difficult, I dreamt of funerals and signs before I found the lump. However, positivity and light in times of darkness has come out and helped me to help other people,” she said.

PACKED: The Woodside Hall at the Griffith Showgrounds was packed with visitors attending the festival, organisers were thrilled with the turnout. Picture: Anthony Stipo.

Miss Rowley spoke to the crowd gathered on Saturday about how she harnessed her positivity to help her battle cancer.

“Everyone in the hall was listening.People are scared of spirits, but there are spirits who have been better friends to me than some humans and have really helped me,” she said.

Her story of awareness of her abilities from a young agewas echoed around Woodside Hall, with fellow clairvoyantmediumDan Stevenson explaining he was only three years old when he first realised he could communicate with spirits.

Mr Stevenson said while he wasthe seventh generation in his family with his ability,as a memberof a religious family he found it difficult to express who he really was.

“It was a struggle, totally against my family’s value system and on a soul level it can be very damaging if you’ve got gifts and you suppress them,” he said.

Mr Stevenson, who works as a disability support professional during the day,said while he did a “hard” read for those who came to see him, he believed they were ready for it.

“I had a woman once who came to me who had lived for 25 years with the secret that she had given up a child,” he said.“She was dealing with enormous guilt and she needed to resolve that so she could move on to the next part of her life.”

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.