Thursday, May 9, 2019

Haunted Lemp Mansion was a Blueprint for Suicide

Suicide and Mental Health blueprint.

Every home or building has an energy blueprint. To be clear, we are not talking about the architectural drawing of the home. Think of it as the DNA that provides the instructions for the type of energy residing in your building space.   While there are a variety of possibilities, there are definite patterns that seem to influence the occupant's health, relationships and even finances, generally speaking. These influences have been identified over thousands of years of observation and collection.

Sometimes, it is easier to explain when you hear an example of how the energy blueprint can impact a building and its occupants. To demonstrate, let's look at the Lemp family, a famous St. Louis beer dynasty prior to prohibition . The Lemps were a wealthy, influential brewing giant in their time, late 1800s through early 1900s. The Lemp Mansion was converted to a restaurant and bed & breakfast several years ago. It is nationally renowned, not for its cooking...but its ghosts. Books have been written on the Lemp mansion's haunted history, and it is known as one of the most haunted (#2 or 3) as I recall, places to visit in America.

The ghosts that haunt the mansions are reportedly those of the Lemp family. Three suicides occurred in the Mansion. Two other members died at the Mansion in their prime, but causes were related to poor health. I visited the mansion to assess the property.

While this should no longer surprise me, I was still taken back to discover that the pattern associated with this property was connected to energy patterns associated with potential suicide and mental illness.

Based on this, I also looked at the years of deaths of all members in question. I looked at the annual energy influences during the years the members of the Lemp family died.  The 3 family members who committed suicide in the Mansion had occurred in years in which the annual energy pattern was identical, though their suicides occurred in different decades. The members who died prematurely of health problems died in years in which the annual patterns differed from the 3 suicides in the mansion.

For me, this was an outstanding find, because it painted a clear picture of the influences the house had on its occupants. The overall pattern was very good for money, especially during the period before prohibition, when the Lemp Brewery was in its prime. But, the overall pattern was poor for supporting health and people. Combined with poor internal energy combinations, this would make the home that much more influential on the people living inside the home.

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