Al­li­son Dubois

Your loved ones are at peace and hap­pily watch­ing over you, says our psy­chic

New Idea - - New Destiny - HAVE A QUES­TION FOR AL­LI­SON? Email destiny@newidea.com.au

QMy husband’s un­cle chose to split his in­her­i­tance among his nieces and neph­ews, but some older fam­ily mem­bers have be­come very bit­ter about not re­ceiv­ing money and it’s start­ing to tear the fam­ily apart. Can our un­cle see what’s hap­pen­ing? How can we stop things from get­ting any worse? My heart hurts...

True colours, via email.

AI’ve seen it many times. Money and greed have a way of di­vid­ing fam­i­lies – it’s very sad.

Let the older fam­ily mem­bers make their own money. Ig­nore their whin­ing – the peo­ple who act like that are those who are un­sat­is­fied with their own lives.

Un­til your unhappy fam­ily mem­bers let go of their bit­ter­ness, it will be hard to move for­ward. As they say, time heals all wounds. So, in­stead, learn from this and make sure your will is the way you want it to be, so you will have no re­grets.

Your un­cle can see you – he knows you’re grate­ful to him and he hap­pily watches you en­joy his gen­eros­ity.

QMy nephew had an aw­ful death. He was al­ways a cheeky, but a sen­si­tive kid and I want him to know that he was very much loved by the fam­ily. Was there some­thing we should have been aware of or could we have been more help? He didn’t de­serve to die the way he did. Is he happy now?

Wendy, via email.

AWendy, I’m so sorry for your loss – it is hard to un­der­stand. Sen­si­tive be­ings of­ten feel like they can’t han­dle the world and all of its com­plex­i­ties. It’s nor­mal to go back in your mind and search for some sign or some mo­ment that should have set off alarm bells that your nephew was in trouble. Un­for­tu­nately, there aren’t al­ways signs.

Please don’t blame your­self. Your nephew no longer feels empty or iso­lated in his pain, his en­ergy is bal­anced. He now spends time around fam­ily who pre­ceded him in death, as well as his liv­ing fam­ily. He can move be­tween both worlds and ex­pe­ri­ence all who love him.

QI’ve been mar­ried for over 30 years and my husband and I have not been in­ti­mate for 20 years, due to his in­dis­cre­tions. We re­main liv­ing to­gether for fi­nan­cial rea­sons. Now he has de­men­tia, his fam­ily don’t want to know about it. I’m his sole carer. Is this my lot for the rest of my life or will I find some peace?

Chris, via email.

AChris, you chose to stay with your husband with­out heal­ing the rift. When you stay to­gether for fi­nan­cial rea­sons, you agree to a love­less mar­riage. The deal you made 20 years ago will en­ti­tle you to his pos­ses­sions, pro­vid­ing you some level of fi­nan­cial sta­bil­ity.

Take time for your­self and your well­be­ing.

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