Digna Love – Realm Reader

Digna Love is a businesswoman and a Certified Realm Reader based in Palm Beach Gardens, Florida. She is a native of Saint Lucia, an island nation in the Caribbean Sea, and came to the United States when she was twenty years old.

Digna Love

Realm reading is based on the idea that we, as humans, reincarnate, and have had past lives. Some people have an affinity with angels, while others are much closer to the earth and to the animal kingdom, while others are wise souls. These broad ideas represent our realms. Identifying a person’s realm is a way to help understand what it is that makes them tick, and how they relate to other people; and most importantly, what their passions and purpose in life really is.

We are all created by the same divine source. But we don’t necessarily come from the same realms, and these differences we have is what results in our different appearances and tastes, our different belief systems, personalities, and so on. Between each physical incarnation of ourselves, we reside in different realms that we call home.

Realm readers learn that there are four core realms: angels, elementals, starpeople, and wise ones. We all come from at least one of these core realms, and some of us come from more; these are referred to as blended realms.

Realm readers like Digna Love can help you to understand what realms you come from. In addition to being a realm reader, she is also the mother of three children. One of them is grown and a member of the U.S. Army, while the other two are still at home.

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Digna Love – Military Mother

Digna Love came to the United States from her native Saint Lucia in 2001. She settled in Florida and worked as a nanny for many years before deciding to complete her education, first at Palm Beach State College, and later at Everglades University, where she studied Alternative Medicine. Today, she is a holistic healer and the founder of a company called Love and Sunshine.

Digna Love

She is the mother of three children, the youngest of whom is nearing her second birthday, and the oldest of whom is in his early twenties. “My oldest son joined the army as soon as he turned eighteen because I was a single mother in college myself, and was not able to afford to send him to college,” Digna Love says. “It’s hard having him away, but he visits whenever he can; and he’s learning the skills needed to make a positive impact.”

Her experiences as a parent with a beloved child in the military is mirrored by millions of others whose offspring are in the service. For many such parents, having their child away and in the military is very difficult, especially with the United States engaged in dangerous conflicts in distant lands. But most are proud that their sons and daughters have voluntarily elected to serve their country.

Like all parents, Digna Love wants the best for all of her children. Joining the Army can be the first step on a meaningful and rewarding career; it trains and prepares young people for the future. It offers stable yet challenging career opportunities with plenty of promotions and responsibilities. The military, according to official numbers, provides training in more than four thousand specialties, many of which will transfer easily and seamlessly to civilian careers. Servicemen and women also have such benefits as health and dental care, up to thirty days of paid vacation each year, veteran’s benefits, competitive pay, and early retirement programs.

That can help to ease many of the concerns parents have, as they watch the child they raised from an infant go off to military service. It is a common sentiment among military families that they may not always agree with the foreign policy of their government, but they will always support the troops.

As she counts the days until her son comes home again, Digna Love keeps busy with Love and Sunshine. She says the business will have many branches, half of them spiritual in nature. At present she is concentrating on Gems by Love and Sunshine, for which she makes jewelry with gemstones, crystals, and fine metals.

Sources:

http://todaysmilitary.com/guidance/supporting-your-child

http://www.military.com/join-armed-forces/military-parents-questions.html