International LightWorkerS

Lady Diana Initiation LightWorker™ Series

Channelling by Dr. Joshua David Stone Manual by Jens "Tehuiti" Søeborg

Princess Diana Initiation (LightWorker™ Series)
This initiation is one of the many, channelled by Dr. Joshua David Stone, shown on the picture to the right. They are from a numbered list of 303 initiations. We have sorted them differently, but we have kept the number as well, but skipped the "The" in front of all names. Dr. Stone was giving them free as true gifts from our eternal and infinite Spirit, coming directly from the Absolute Source of Divine Light and Divine Love. We will do simple manuals to them when we have time, mainly with material from Wikipedia. And remember they are all free of any charge and obligation. You are free to copy and pass on. If you translate, then please pass a copy to: enseikoshiro@yahoo.com. LightWorker™ Remarkable Persons Initiations 1 (Dr. Joshua David Stone) Abraham Lincoln Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 98) (LightWorker™ Series) Albert Einstein Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 110) (LightWorker™ Series) Andres Segovia Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 40) (LightWorker™ Series) Benjamin Franklin Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 192) (LightWorker™ Series) Bill Clinton Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 167) (LightWorker™ Series) Carl Jung Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 100) (LightWorker™ Series) Christopher Columbus Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 185) (LightWorker™ Series) Confucius Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 191) (LightWorker™ Series) Dalai Lama Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 135) (LightWorker™ Series) Edgar Cayce Initiations 1-2 (Dr. Joshua David Stone 85+149) (LightWorker™ Series) Elizabeth Kuebler-Ross Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 152) (LightWorker™ Series) Franklin Delanor Roosevelt Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 196) (LightWorker™ Series) Fritz Perls Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 104) (LightWorker™ Series) Gloria Hoppala Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 109) (LightWorker™ Series) Helen Keller Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 181) (LightWorker™ Series) Jack La Lane Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 41) (LightWorker™ Series) John F. Kennedy Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 99) (LightWorker™ Series) John Paul II Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 186) (LightWorker™ Series) Joshua David Stone Initiations 1-2 (Dr. Joshua David Stone 115+224) (LightWorker™ Series) Ken Keyes Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 146) (LightWorker™ Series) Lady Diana Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 120) (LightWorker™ Series) Leonardo DaVinci Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 132) (LightWorker™ Series) Martin Luther King Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 97) (LightWorker™ Series) Meyer Baba Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 143) (LightWorker™ Series) Michaelangelo Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 102) (LightWorker™ Series) Nelson Mandela Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 183) (LightWorker™ Series) Nikola Tesla Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 111) (LightWorker™ Series) Norman Cousins Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 147) (LightWorker™ Series) Norman Vincent Peale Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 144) (LightWorker™ Series) Omar Arabia Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 226) (LightWorker™ Series) Paul Solomon Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 145) (LightWorker™ Series) Plato Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 206) (LightWorker™ Series) Pythagoras Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 205) (LightWorker™ Series) Ram Dass Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 151) (LightWorker™ Series) Robert Schuller Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 198) (LightWorker™ Series) Roberto Assagioli Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 128) (LightWorker™ Series) Rosa Parks Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 180) (LightWorker™ Series) Rudolf Steiner Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 142) (LightWorker™ Series) Sai Baba Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 80) (LightWorker™ Series) Socrates Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 204) (LightWorker™ Series) Sri Yukteswar Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 119) (LightWorker™ Series)

Swami Vivekananda Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 140) (LightWorker™ Series) Theodore Roosevelt Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 179) (LightWorker™ Series) Virginia Sattir Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 108) (LightWorker™ Series) William Shakespeare Initiation (Dr. Joshua David Stone 148) (LightWorker™ Series) LightWorker™ Remarkable Persons Initiations 2 (Other founders) Dalai Lama Initiation (Jens Söeborg) (LightWorker™ Series) Hildegard of Bingen Initiation (Jens Söeborg) (LightWorker™ Series) Milton Erickson Empowerment (Alasdair Bothwell Gordon) (LightWorker™ Series) Mother Teresa Initiation (Charmaine Söeborg) (LightWorker™ Series)

Receiving the Initiation
Start with Gassho (prayer posture). Meditate on the light and love energies around you, above you and inside of you. Ask the help of your higher self and others of your helpers such as the mighty I AM Presence, the angels and archangels, masters and mahatma guides of meditation, ascension and initiation. Accept receiving the initiation from your teacher. Sense the energies! Enjoy! Expand! Relax... If you receive more than one initiation, then please remember to take deep breaths in-between initiations.

Passing on the Initiation
To pass the Initiations to others do the same process as above. Just intend to pass them and read them out loud waiting for a few moments in-between initiations sensing the energies running and the spiritual shifts. Trust in the Higher Wisdom and Power. Enjoy! Expand! Relax...

Diana, Princess of Wales
Diana, the later Princess of Wales was born as Diana Frances Spencer 1 July 1961. She was later to become the first wife of Charles, Prince of Wales under circumstances which she was not aware of. The heritage of the British throne was secured with their two sons, the princes William and Harry, but it was not at all a happy marriage for the loving and caring person Lady Di. I think that most of us have felt that she was a remarkable person. She was not only good looking, but she had a great heart. She showed compassion towards many groups that were shunned by other persons, like the ones suffering from AIDS. Maybe her dead was not untimely after all, but came in the right time, so that she would not end up as a Jet-set tourist like Jaqueline Kennedy. Diana Frances Spencer was born into the British aristocracy, as the youngest daughter of Earl John Spencer and his first wife, Frances Ruth Burke-Roche. Diana was born at Park House, Sandringham in Norfolk, England and baptised at St. Mary Magdalene Church in Sandringham. Her four older siblings were Elizabeth Sarah Lavinia, Cynthia Jane, John and Charles Edward Maurice Spencer. The Spencers were an established landed family who descended from John Churchill, Duke of Marlborough and from King Charles II. A previous Lady Diana Spencer was close to becoming Princess of Wales, when her grandmother, Sarah Churchill, Duchess of Marlborough had planned to marry her favourite grand daughter to Frederick, Prince of Wales, son of King George II. The extremely wealthy Sarah had offered a large dowry to whet the Prince's appetite and he declared himself amenable to the match. However Sarah's plans were against the Prince's parents, who disapproved and Lady Diana was instead married off to the Duke of Bedford.

During her parents' acrimonious divorce over her mother's adultery with Peter Shand Kydd, the mother took her two youngest children to live in an apartment in London's Knightsbridge, where Diana attended a local day school. That Christmas, the Spencer children went to celebrate with their father and he subsequently refused to allow them to return to London and their mother. Her mother sued for custody of her children, but the father's rank, aided by the grandmother, Ruth Burke-Roche's testimony against her own daughter during the trial, contributed to the court's decision to award custody of Diana and her brother to their father. Frances was never to forgive this betrayal by her mother. Diana, deeply affected by her parents split, was to carry it's emotional scars into adulthood. She was never to forget the scrunching sound of the gravel and the slam of a car door as her mother left the family home for good. On the death of her paternal grandfather, Albert Spencer, 7th Earl Spencer in 1975, Diana's father inherited the family title and estates and became the 8th Earl Spencer. The family left Park House and moved into Althrop, the Spencer family seat in Northamptonshire. The rambling 450 year old stately home, with it's collection of old masters, was a vast and creepy place to the Spencer children, but the family eventually settled into their new home.father became the 8th Earl Spencer, at which time she became Lady Diana Spencer and moved from her childhood home at Park House to her family's sixteenth-century ancestral home of Althorp. A year later, Lord Spencer married Raine, Countess of Dartmouth, the only daughter of novelist Barbara Cartland, after being named as the "other party" in the Earl and Countess of Dartmouth's divorce. During this time Diana travelled up and down the country, living between her parents' homes - with her father at the Spencer seat in Northamptonshire, and with her mother, who had moved northwest of Glasgow in Scotland. The Spencer children continued to see their mother regularly and often spent school holidays at Frances' new home. Diana was firstly educated at Silfield School in Kings Lynn, Norfolk, then at Riddlesworth Hall in Norfolk and at West Heath Girls' School in Sevenoaks, Kent, where she was regarded as a poor student, having attempted and failed all of her O-levels twice. In 1977, at the age of 16, she left West Heath and briefly attended Institut Alpin Videmanette, a finishing school in Rougemont, Switzerland. Diana was then a chubby teenager who seems to have acquired the reputation of something of a glutton. At about that time, she first met her future husband, who was dating her sister, Lady Sarah. Diana reportedly excelled in swimming and diving and is said to have longed to be a ballerina but did not study ballet seriously and was too tall for such a career at 5'10". Diana, like her siblings, did not get along with her new stepmother. When Earl Spencer suffered a near fatal brain haemorrhage in 1978, Raine refused to let the children have access to his bedside. A situation which did little to heal the breach between the two opposing sides of Earl Spencer's family. The Earl recovered largely due to the tireless efforts of his wife, but the bitter rift between her and his children had widened. She was unhappy there and terribly homesick, bombarding her parents with a constant stream of letters pleading to be allowed to allow her to move to London, a request granted before she was seventeen. An apartment was purchased for her at Coleherne Court in the Earls Court area, and she lived there until 1981 with three flatmates. During that period, she studied for a Cordon Bleu cooking diploma, although she apparently hated cooking. Diana had long cherished childhood dreams of being a ballet dancer, but had to relinquish them when she grew too tall, so she worked at Madame Vacani's Dance Academy in Kensington, but resigned because she didn't like the pushy stage school parents. Lady Diana filled time as a cleaner and a cocktail waitress, before finding a job as at the Young England Kindergarten nursery school in Pimlico, London.

The Marriage
The young Diana Spencer had first met her future husband, Prince Charles, in a ploughed field at Althrop. He was present at a house party as the guest of her older sister, Sarah, with whom he was conducting a romance at the time. Prince Charles' love life had always been the subject of press speculation, and he was linked to numerous glamorous and aristocratic women. In his early thirties, he was under increasing pressure to marry. After the murder of his great uncle, Lord Mountbatten by the IRA in 1980, which deeply affected him, the young Diana's offers of comfort touched a chord. Diana herself was very much in awe of her future spouse and throughout their courtship had to address him as 'Sir'. Legally, the only requirement was that he could not marry a Roman Catholic; a member of the Church of England was preferred. In order to gain the approval of his family and their advisers, any potential bride was expected to have a royal or aristocratic background, as well as be Protestant. Diana seemed to fit all the specifications for a royal bride and future Queen, aristocratic, Protestant, young and without a 'past' and Charles, under pressure from his father, the Duke of Edinburgh and the mounting media speculation about a possible engagement, duly proposed and was accepted in early 1981. Diana moved into Clarence House, the London home of the Queen Mother. She was to be perturbed and distressed when during their engagement, her fiancee sent a present of a bracelet to his old flame, Camilla Parker-Bowles. There were plentiful tears and scenes when she overheard him telling Camilla on the telephone, "Whatever happens, I will always love you." They married at St Paul's Cathedral, London on 29 July 1981. It was performed by the Archbishop of Canterbury who described it as "the stuff of fairy tales". The ceremony was watched by a worldwide television audience of an estimated one billion people. The early part of their honeymoon was spent at Broadlands, the stately home of Lord Mountbatten, following in the footsteps of Charles parents, who had also honeymooned there. The couple then embarked on an extended cruise of the Mediterranean on the royal yacht, Britannia. It was during this cruise that Diana's problems with bulimia nervosa were reported to have first surfaced. The princess was deeply distressed when photographs of Camilla Parker-Bowles fell from Charles' diary. The fairy tale marriage did not get off to a very auspicious start. The fundamental differences manifested themselves early on. Diana desperately needed support and affection as she struggled to cope with the onerous task of her new role in the fierce media spotlight that was relentlessly focused on her. This, she strongly felt, her husband failed to provide. Charles, although concerned, failed to understand his young wife's problems and, accustomed to being the focus of attention, resented constantly being upstaged by his highly attractive wife. The new Princess of Wales soon became pregnant with what was hoped would be a male heir to the throne. In the early stages of her pregnancy she was extremely unhappy. During the course of an argument with Charles, she threw herself down the stairs at Sandringham House. Diana was found by the Queen Mother, who was greatly shocked by the experience. Fortunately, although she had some bruising around the stomach, the foetus was unharmed. Other distressing incidents where to follow, where, desperate for attention from her husband, she threw herself into a glass cabinet and cut her wrists with the serrated edge of a lemon slicer. Throughout these troubles a public show of togetherness had to be maintained. The British public began to take 'Shy Di' to their hearts, charmed by her stunning good looks and empathetic nature, they developed a voracious appetite for photographs and magazine articles about their Princess, fueling a circulation war amongst the tabloid press.

Charles failed to understand his highly strung young wife's problems and increasingly resented being upstaged at every turn by Diana, whose immense popularity overshadowed his own and showed no signs of abating. He was irked by the fact they when he made an important speech it would invariably be ignored and media attention would instead inevitably focus on what outfit his wife was wearing that day or her current hairstyle. Public interest in Diana was such that her face on the cover of a magazine or newspaper guaranteed huge sales. She was universally admired, not only for her stunning good looks and acute sense of style, but also for her gift of empathy with children, with the aged, the infirm and the dying and her ability to communicate with the ordinary people. The Princess was deeply wounded when Charles, as a consequence of the troubles in their marriage, renewed his relationship with his old flame, Mrs. Camilla Parker-Bowles, a married woman with two children. As the rift in their marriage yawned to a gaping chasm, Diana was haunted by Charles' ever closer relationship with Mrs. Parker-Bowles but the couple continued to put on a show of togetherness for the cameras. Diana began to deeply resent the irony of the situation and her husband's attitude toward her.

Separation and divorce
In the late-1980s, the marriage of Diana and Charles fell apart, an event at first suppressed, then sensationalised, by the world media. Both the Prince and Princess of Wales allegedly spoke to the press through friends, each blaming the other for the marriage's demise. Charles resumed his old, pre-marital affair with Camilla Parker Bowles, while Diana had an affair with her riding instructor, James Hewitt. Although no charges were ever considered, adultery with the Queen consort or Princess of Wales has been high treason in England at least since the Treason Act 1351. Diana, at a low ebb and as she later said, "at the end of my tether," secretly collaborated with the author Andrew Morton, in a book which exposed the royal marriage as the sham it had become and chronicled in vivid detail Diana's struggle with bulimia and the several suicide attempts the unhappy Princess had made. It also catalogued her grievances at her self-centred husband's indifference to her plight and continued relationship with his long-term mistress. The book became a best seller overnight. As a direct result of the furore and scandal the book caused and Charles reaction to what he saw as total betrayal, an official separation was decided upon on 9 September, 1992. Charles made an attempt to improve his battered reputation by appearing in a TV documentary with Jonathan Dimbleby, aimed at portraying him in a better and less partisan light, in which he publicly admitted his adultery with Mrs Parker-Bowles. Diana later appeared on the TV programme 'Panorama', where she publicly aired her grievances against Charles and famously stated "There were three of us in this marriage, so it was a bit crowded". Diana was also alleged to have had a relationship with James Gilbey, her telephone partner in the so-called Squidgygate affair. Another supposed lover was Barry Mannakee, who was assigned to the Princess's security detail, although the Princess adamantly denied a sexual relationship with him. After her separation from Prince Charles, she was said to have become involved with married art dealer Oliver Hoare, to whom she admitted making numerous telephone calls, and with rugby player Will Carling. She also publicly dated respected heart surgeon Hasnat Khan before her brief involvement with Dodi Al-Fayed.

The Prince and Princess of Wales were separated on 9 December 1992, by which time her relations with the Royal Family, excepting the Duchess of York, Sarah Ferguson, were difficult. Their divorce was finalised on 28 August 1996. Diana received a lump sum settlement of around £17,000,000 along with a legal order preventing her from discussing the details. The Princess was denied the style Her Royal Highness and instead was styled as Diana, Princess of Wales. Buckingham Palace stated that Diana was still officially a member of the Royal Family, since she was the mother of the second- and third-in-line to the throne. This has since been confirmed by the Deputy Coroner of the Queen’s Household, Baroness Butler-Sloss, who after a prehearing on 8 January 2007 ruled that: "I am satisfied that at her death, Diana Princess of Wales continued to be considered as a member of the Royal Household." After the divorce, Diana retained her apartment in Kensington Palace, which remained her home until her death. She also completely redecorated and gave her loyal staff members a pay raise. She also did a great deal of useful work particularly for the Red Cross and in a campaign to rid the world of land mines. Her work was always on a humanitarian rather than a political level. She was extremely aware of her status as mother of a future King and was prepared to do anything to prevent harm to her sons. She pursued her own interests in philanthropy, music, fashion and travel - although she still required royal consent to take her children on holiday or represent the UK abroad. Without a holiday or weekend home, Diana spent most of her time in London, often without her sons, who were with Prince Charles or at boarding school. She assuaged her loneliness with visits to the gym and cinema, private charity work, incognito midnight walks through Central London and by compulsively watching her favourite soap operas (EastEnders and Brookside) with a 'TV dinner' in the isolation of her apartment. The alternative 'court' she cultivated was sometimes seen as unconventional and controversial. Included within it were numerous New Age healers and spiritualists, the feminist empowerment therapist Susie Orbach, well known personalities such as Gianni Versace, George Michael, Elton John, and Michael Barrymore with whom she would visit Soho nightclubs, bohemian members of the aristocracy such as Annabel Goldsmith, university students, several tabloid journalists and Stephen Twigg, nicknamed 'Rasputin' for his influence. It was apparently Twigg who helped Diana realise her potential as an INFP, and introduced her to Jungian theories in general, which she had previously derided as an interest of her ex husband.

The Work of Diana
Starting in the mid- to late 1980s, the Princess of Wales became well known for her support of charity projects. This stemmed naturally from her role as Princess of Wales - she was expected to engage in hospital visitations where she comforted the sick and in so doing, assumed the patronage of various charitable organizations - and from an interest in certain illnesses and health-related matters. Owing to Public Relations efforts in which she agreed to appear as a figurehead, Diana used her influential status to positively assist the campaign against landmines, a cause which won the Nobel Prize in 1997 in tribute, and with helping to decrease discrimination against victims of AIDS. In April 1987, the Princess of Wales was one of the first high-profile celebrities to be photographed touching a person infected with HIV. Her contribution to changing the public

opinion of AIDS sufferers was summarised in December 2001 by Bill Clinton at the 'Diana, Princess of Wales Lecture on AIDS': In 1987, when so many still believed that AIDS could be contracted through casual contact, Princess Diana sat on the sickbed of a man with AIDS and held his hand. She showed the world that people with AIDS deserve no isolation, but compassion and kindness. It helped change world's opinion, and gave hope to people with AIDS. Diana also made clandestine visits to show kindness to the sick. According to nurses, she would turn up unannounced (for example, at the Mildmay Hospice in London) with specific instructions that her visit was to be concealed from the media. The pictures of Diana touring an Angolan minefield, in a ballistic helmet and flak jacket were seen worldwide. It was during this campaign that conservatives accused the Princess of meddling in politics and declared her a 'loose cannon.' In August 1997, just days before her death, she visited Bosnia with the Landmine Survivors Network. Her interest in landmines was focused on the injuries they create, often to children, long after a conflict is over. She is believed to have influenced the signing, though only after her death, of the Ottawa Treaty, which created an international ban on the use of anti-personnel landmines. Introducing the Second Reading of the Landmines Bill 1998 to the British House of Commons, the Foreign Secretary, Robin Cook, paid tribute to Diana's work on landmines: All Honourable Members will be aware from their postbags of the immense contribution made by Diana, Princess of Wales to bringing home to many of our constituents the human costs of landmines. The best way in which to record our appreciation of her work, and the work of NGOs that have campaigned against landmines, is to pass the Bill, and to pave the way towards a global ban on landmines. The United Nations has appealed to the nations which produced and stockpiled the largest numbers of landmines (China, India, North Korea, Pakistan, Russia, and the United States) to sign the Ottawa Treaty forbidding their production and use, for which Diana had campaigned. Carol Bellamy, Executive Director of the United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF), said that landmines remained "a deadly attraction for children, whose innate curiosity and need for play often lure them directly into harm's way". Diana should be credited with at least trying to bring to world attention the terrible damage such mines creates in whole communities.

The Death of Diana
Princess Diana met Dodi Fayed, the millionaire playboy son of the controversial Egyptian owner of Harrod's department store, due to her stepmother Raine Spencer's friendship with Mohammed al Fayed. As rumours of a possible engagement grew, press interest in the relationship rose to fever pitch and the couple found themselves relentlessly pursued by paparazzi photographers during a Mediterranean holiday.

Such was the public interest in Diana that photographs of her and her boyfriend on holiday together were selling at amazingly inflated prices. Cameramen jostled with each other to obtain the best shot. The couple was besieged by the notorious paparazzi in the Paris Ritz Hotel, owned by Dodi's wealthy father, during the last stage of their holiday, a planned romantic weekend in Paris. On 31 August 1997 Diana died after a high speed car accident in the Pont de l'Alma road tunnel in Paris along with Dodi AlFayed and their driver Henri Paul. Blood analysis shows that Henri Paul was illegally intoxicated while driving. Tests confirmed that original postmortem blood samples were from driver Henri Paul, and that he had three times the French legal limit of alcohol in his blood. Conspiracy theorists had claimed that Paul's blood samples were swapped with blood from someone else who was drunk - and contended that the driver had not been drinking on the night Diana died. Their black 1994 Mercedes-Benz S280 sedan crashed into the thirteenth pillar of the tunnel. The two-lane tunnel was built without metal barriers between the pillars, so a slight change in vehicle direction could easily result in a head-on collision with the tunnel pillar. Fayed's bodyguard Trevor Rees-Jones was closest to the point of impact and yet the only survivor of the crash; he was the only one to be wearing a seatbelt. Henri Paul and Dodi Fayed were killed instantly, and Diana - unbelted in the back seat - slid forward during the impact and, having been violently thrown around the interior, "submarined" under the seat in front of her, suffering massive damage to her heart and subsequent internal bleeding. She was eventually, after considerable delay, transported by ambulance to the Pitié-Salpêtrière Hospital, but on the way to casualty went into cardiac arrest twice. Despite lengthy resuscitation attempts, including internal cardiac massage, she died at 4 a.m. local time. The death of Diana has been the subject of widespread conspiracy theories, supported by Mohamed Al-Fayed, whose son died in the accident. Her former father in law, Prince Philip, seems to be at the heart of most of them but her ex-husband has also been named, and was questioned by the Metropolitan Police in 2005. Some other theories have included claims that MI6 or the CIA were involved. Mossad involvement has also been suspected, and this theory has been supported on US television by the intelligence specialist barrister Michael Shrimpton. One particularly outlandish claim, appearing on the internet, has stated that the princess was battered to death in the back of the ambulance, by assassins disguised as paramedics. These were all rejected by French investigators and British officials, who claimed that the driver, Henri Paul, was drunk and on drugs, although CCTV footage of Paul leaving the Ritz hotel with the Princess and Dodi Fayed does not appear to depict a man in a drunken or incapable state. Nonetheless, in 2004 the authorities ordered an independent inquiry by Lord Stevens, a former chief of the Metropolitan Police, and he suggested that the case was "far more complex than any of us thought" and reported "new forensic evidence" and witnesses.[18] The French authorities have also decided to reopen the case. Lord Stevens' report, Operation Paget, was published on December 14, 2006 and dismissed all allegations of conspiracy as without foundation.

The Burial of Diana
A unique state televised funeral was planned for Diana in London, watched by an estimated two billion worldwide audience. The original plan was for her to be buried in the Spencer family vault at the local church in nearby Great Brington, but Diana's brother, Charles, the 9th Earl Spencer, said that he was concerned about public safety and security and the onslaught of visitors that might overwhelm Great Brington. He decided that he wanted his sister to be buried where her grave could be easily cared for and visited in privacy by her sons and other relations. Diana was buried on 6 September 1997. Charles, whose reputation had now reached it's nadir, walked with their two young sons behind the coffin on it's sad journey to Westminster, accompanied by the Duke of Edinburgh, her mother, siblings, a close friend, and a clergyman were present. She wore a black long sleeved Catherine Walker dress. She had chosen that particular dress a few weeks before. She was buried with a set of rosary beads in her hands, a gift she received from Mother Teresa. As tributes continued to flood in from all around the globe, the public turned up to line the route and express their grief in their millions. As the cortege passed Buckingham Palace, the royal family stood outside to express their respect and even the Queen herself inclined her head to the coffin of her daughter-in-law. The royal standard above Buckingham Palace, contrary to tradition, was lowered to half mast, following severe censure of the Queen in the newspapers. Prince William never raised his head along the long traumatic walk and the young Harry, though deeply affected, displayed much composure. After the playing of a passage from Verdi's Requiem, a favourite of Diana, Elton John played his new rendition of 'Candle in the Wind', rewritten for the Princess. Her brother, Earl Spencer read his tribute to his sister in a voice cracked with emotion, it was greeted by rounds of applause from the crowds gathered outside, which reverberated into the Abbey itself, an audible censure of the Windsor's. The coffin was then taken the eighty miles to Althrop in Northamptonshire, Diana's childhood home, for a private family burial. Crowds lined the entire route, throwing flowers at the hearse, even from motorway bridges. She was buried on an island, in the middle of an ornamental lake on the estate, known as The Oval within Althorp Park's Pleasure Garden. A path with thirty-six oak trees, marking each year of her life, leads to the Oval. Four black swans swim in the lake, symbolising sentinels guarding the island. In the water there are several water lilies. White roses and lilies were Diana's favourite flowers. Earl Spencer later spread the public's floral tributes to the "Peoples Princess" on her island grave. A visitor centre at Althrop covering the life of the Princess is now open to the public during the summer months. On the southern verge of the Round Oval sits the Summerhouse, previously in the gardens of Admiralty House, London, and now serving as a memorial to Diana. An ancient arboretum stands nearby, which contains trees planted by Prince William and Prince Harry, other members of her family, and Diana herself.

Concert at July 1st 2007
Princes William and Harry organised a concert held to celebrate their mother's life and commemorate her work. The Concert for Diana was staged on 1 July 2007, which would have been her 46th birthday, at London's new 90,000-seater Wembley Stadium. Among the artists were Sir Elton John, Duran Duran, Bryan Ferry, Pharrell Williams, The English National Ballet, Joss Stone and Andrew Lloyd Webber, who staged a medley of songs from some of his West End shows. It raised money for Centrepoint, a homeless charity of which William is patron, and Sentebale, an AIDS charity based in Lesotho, set up by Harry in memory of his mother. Prince William and Prince Harry invited the Queen, the Duke of Edinburgh, the Prince of Wales and the Duchess of Cornwall, as well as Lady Sarah McCorquodale, Lady Jane Fellowes and Earl Spencer. The princes have also arranged a memorial service on 31 August 2007 to mark the 10th anniversary of their mother's death. Prince William said: "We both wanted to put our stamp on it. We want it to represent exactly what our mother would have wanted; how she was and all that sort of thing. So therefore the church service alone isn't enough." "We wanted to have this big concert with, you know, full of energy, full of the sort of fun and happiness which I know she would have wanted. It's got to be the best birthday present she ever had. The main purpose is to celebrate and to have fun and to remember her in a fun way." Prince William added: "We've decided that it's going to be called Concert for Diana, because obviously the evening is going to be purely about her. It's to remember her and to celebrate her life." Prince Harry said: "The service is going to include both sides of the family, our mother's side and our father's side - everyone getting together. It should be a good occasion and lots of loud hymns, I Vow To Thee My Country, all the good ones." Princes William and Harry have publicly signalled their determination to lay the feuds of the past behind them by inviting the Duchess of Cornwall to a service to commemorate their mother's life. Both boys witnessed at first hand the misery that Camilla's affair with their father, the Prince of Wales, wreaked on his late wife. Harry, in particular, struggled to accept the woman that Diana dubbed 'the rotweiller' when Charles first introduced his mistress to his children. But over the years both princes have bonded with her and wholeheartedly expressed their support for her marriage to their father last year. They have also grown close over the years to Camilla's family - especially her children, Tom and Laura Parker Bowles - and even attended the funeral of her father, Major Bruce Shand.

So life goes on, but we will never forget you ……

Appendix - Dr. Joshua David Stone & the I AM University

The well known author of many books of spiritual nature Dr Joshua David Stone had a Ph.D. in Transpersonal Psychology and was a Licensed Marriage, Family and Child Counselor in California. In November 2004 Dr Stone officially launched the "I AM University", which is an actual university that Dr Stone runs on the inner plane and has been guided by Spirit and the Ascended Masters to anchor and externalize on Earth. The "I AM University" is the fast path to becoming a fully realized "Integrated Ascended Master" on Earth in this lifetime! In 2005 Dr Stone passed on to the Spirit world where he continues to run the inner plane I AM University and Spiritually supports the continued expansion of his work through the platform and vehicle of the earthly/outer plane I AM University! He is now in training with Lord Maitreya and the Spiritual Hierarchy in preparation of serving as the future head of the Spiritual Hierarchy for Planet Earth when his training to do so is complete. Dr Stone will still be the leader of the I AM University on the spiritual plane, and on the earthly plane his job is taken over by his helper Rev. Gloria Excelsias. Gloria Excelsias is a Minister, Spiritual Teacher, Healer and Author, who served as long-term personal assistant to Dr Joshua David Stone. When Dr Stone passed on to the Spirit world, he made Gloria Excelsias the new President and Director of the Earthly plane I AM University which she now runs in co-creation with and being overlighted by Spirit, the Ascended Masters, Archangels and Angels, Elohim and Dr Stone! As part of this whole transition and process, Gloria has been guided by Spirit, the Masters and Joshua to relocate the I AM University to Salzburg - the Heart of Europe! Having been born in Austria, this location has crystallized itself as the perfect place on Planet Earth to serve as new home for the I AM University Headquarters that allows Gloria best to run and expand the I AM University according to Spirit and the Masters’ Plan. Do you want to know more about Joshua David Stone, Gloria Excelsias and the I AM University, then you can look at Web Site: www.iamuniversity.org Adress: I AM University , Dr Joshua David Stone & Gloria Excelsias Postfach 13, 4866 Unterach am Attersee, Austria - Europe

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