Elisabeth Kubler-Ross Quotes
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The most beautiful people we have known are those who have known defeat, known suffering, known struggle, known loss, and have found their way out of those depths.
People are like stained - glass windows. They sparkle and shine when the sun is out, but when the darkness sets in, their true beauty is revealed only if there is a light from within.
Learn to get in touch with the silence within yourself, and know that everything in life has purpose. There are no mistakes, no coincidences, all events are blessings given to us to learn from.
Death is but a transition from this life to another existence where there is no more pain and anguish. All the bitterness and disagreements will vanish, and the only thing that lives forever is love.
There is within each one of us a potential for goodness beyond our imagining; for giving which seeks no reward; for listening without judgment; for loving unconditionally.
We think sometimes we're only drawn to the good, but we're actually drawn to the authentic. We like people who are real more than those who hide their true selves under layers of artificial niceties
When life puts you through a tumbler, it's your choice whether you come out polished or crushed.
I've told my children that when I die, to release balloons in the sky to celebrate that I graduated. For me, death is a graduation.
You are not a powerless speck of dust drifting around in the wind...we are, each of us, like beautiful snowflakes-unique, and born for a specific reason and purpose.
Watching a peaceful death of a human being reminds us of a falling star; one of a million lights in a vast sky that flares up for a brief moment only to disappear into the endless night forever.
When we face the worst that can happen in any situation, we grow. When circumstances are at their worst, we can find our best.
I believe that we are solely responsible for our choices, and we have to accept the consequences of every deed, word, and thought throughout our lifetime.
When we have passed the tests we are sent to Earth to learn, we are allowed to graduate. We are allowed to shed our body, which imprisons our souls.
You may not get what you want, but God always gives you what you need.
There are no mistakes, no coincidences; all events are blessings given to us to learn from.
For those who seek to understand it, death is a highly creative force. The highest spiritual values of life can originate from the thought and study of death.
Think of a lifeless forest in which a small plant pushes its head upward, out of the ruin. In our grief process, we are moving into life from death, without denying the devastation that came before.
The ultimate lesson is learning how to love and be loved unconditionally
I once considered writing a book called I'm not OK and you're not OK, and that's OK.
When you spend your life doing what you love to do, you are nourishing your Soul. It matters not what you do, only that you love whatever you happen to do.
There is no need to go to India or anywhere else to find peace. You will find that deep place of silence right in your room, your garden or even your bathtub.
My patients taught me not how to die, but how to live.
Denial helps us to pace our feelings of grief. There is a grace in denial. It is nature's way of letting in only as much as we can handle.
If you truly want to grow as a person and learn, you should realize that the universe has enrolled you in the graduate program of life, called loss.
There is no mistaking love. You feel it in your heart. It is the common fiber of life, the flame that heats our soul, energizes our spirit, and supplies passion to our lives.
If we make our goal to live a life of compassion and unconditional love, then the world will indeed become a garden where all kinds of flowers can bloom and grow.
If we could see that everything, even tragedy, is a gift in diguise, we would then find the best way to nourish the soul.
Everything in this life has a purpose, there are no mistakes, no coincidences.
Beautiful people do not just happen
I'm not okay, you're not okay, and that's okay.
We all have to go through the tumbler a few times before we can emerge as a crystal.
I believe every person has a guardian spirit or angel. They assist us in the transition between life and death and they also help us pick our parents before we are born.
We make progress in society only if we stop cursing and complaining about its shortcomings and have the courage to do something about them.
We need to teach the next generation of children from day one that they are responsible for their lives.
Those who learned to know death, rather than to fear and fight it, become our teachers about life.
Begin to live each day to the fullest, as if it were the only one we had.
I think that as you evolve spiritually, automatically your body tells you what is acceptable for your body and what is not.
Children who die young are some of our greatest teachers. We are allowed to die when we have taught what we came to teach and when we have learned what we came to learn.
dying nowadays is more gruesome in many ways, namely, more lonely, mechanical, and dehumanized; at times it is even difficult to determine technically when the time of death has occurred.
Death is simply a shedding of the physical body, like the butterfly coming out of a cocoon. . . . It's like putting away your winter coat when spring comes.
It's not the end of the physical body that should worry us. Rather our concern must be to live while we're alive.
I am an artist because the knot is so powerful I just can not, nor want to be, anything else or do anything else.
We bring a deeper commitment to our happiness when we fully understand, that our time left is limited and we really need to make it count.
Dying is something we human beings do continuously, not just at the end of our physical lives on this earth.
Death is a graduation. When we're taught all the things we came to teach, learned all the things we came to learn, then we're allowed to graduate.
Live, so you do not have to look back and say: 'God, how I have wasted my life.'
We cannot find peace if we are afraid of the windstorms of life.
How do the geese know when to fly to the sun?
I have learned there is no joy without hardship. There is no pleasure without pain. Would we know the comfort of peace without the distress of war?
Is war perhaps nothing else but a need to face death, to conquer and master it, to come out of it alive -- a peculiar form of denial of our mortality?