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CREDERE AND SHARE
Writer’s Digest Review
“This is, indeed the sort of story that launches movements-in the way the Celestine Prophecy and The Secret did”.
We are so honored to offer to you this lovely book from Dr. H.L. Balcomb. According to Balcomb, this book provides a beautiful glimpse into spirituality, how to embrace the Spirit of our individuality as well as social awareness.
From the author’s website: http://hlbalcomb.com/
The great Hemingway once poetically said: “The first draft of anything is sh*t.” What if our life on earth is our first draft? What if heaven is our second chance to relearn missed lessons, reconnect to love’s possibility, and to grow in the depth of our individuality?
Credere’s heaven examines how characters with twenty-first century problems and challenges find their way home in a space of complete love – the type of love the inspires, encourages, and seeks the truth.
This story is written from a non-religious perspective. Writer’s Digest called it “Indeed, a story that could launch social movements.” We call it a story written for the heart showcasing what it means to Credere: Latin, To Believe….in the beauty of our life’s unending story.
The most commonly asked questions about Credere…
1) How do you pronounce Credere?
Credere is Latin for ‘To Believe’ – pronounced ‘Cre-dare.’ What’s more important for me, besides the correct pronunciation, is that the word’s connotation is understood – a word meaning that we believe in the beauty of our life’s unending story.
2) What can I expect from Credere’s story?
One reader described Credere’s story as: “You will laugh, you will cry, and you will be inspired.” It’s a novel about the afterlife from a perspective of complete love. It’s not a religious work, yet it showcases what it means to live with Higher Intent from a perspective of imperfectness.
3) What’s your favorite concept from the novel?
I adore that the novel’s story does not support the idea of perfectionism; instead, it supports the notion of living up to one’s capacity for achieving greatness. If perfectionism had to be a prerequisite to gain access into the gates of heaven, heaven would probably be a lonely place? Perfectionism is a limiting notion – it caps one’s capacity. Instead of striving toward being a perfect human being, the challenge should be striving toward wholeness of heart, mind, and spirit, and that remains my favorite concept from Credere’s story: A concept that I can make uniquely my own.