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  • Jack Canfield... "Reading Unexpected Miracles made me smile over and over again. I know it will do the same for you. Life is full of miracles. When you expect them, they occur more often... this book will help you create more of them in your life."
  • Dr John Demartini... "One of the benefits of Dr John Hinwood's journey is reflected in his excellent writings, which bring individuals hope, and most definitely a collection of facts, more than just one of fads... he shares a life full of miracles."
  • Mark Victor Hansen... "Having read You Can EXPECT A MIRACLE… The Book To Change Your Life I have only three words for this book. I loved it!"
  • Irena Yashin-Shaw PhD... "If you ever have the opportunity to have John speak to your people or at your event, just grab it. He will literally hand you a miracle. Thanks for everything John."
  • Charles "Tremendous" Jones... "Dr Hinwood's life is filled with miracles because of his great level of expectation. His life of miracles has blessed the lives of thousands around the world because he never sought miracles for selfish reasons."
  • Amanda Vaccaro... "John's 'Expect A Miracle' cards ushers the dimension of possibility and invites each individual to be open to receive from this dimension. This card is now my trigger for daily expectancy and gratitude for wonders and miracles."
  • Dr Brian Kelly... "John has a rare gift of being able to communicate ideas and principles through stories and to empower audiences. It has often been said by participants that they felt he was 'speaking directly to them individually'."

Miracle Story

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Linn Davies
Brisbane
Brisbane
Australia

Recognising the Miracle

Submitted into: Miracles of Family Category,

On: 2014-10-12 20:37:23

When my mother was dying, my aunty, who didn’t believe in any form of after life, asked Mum to show her a sign if there was something on the other side. Of course, Mum agreed, saying the sign would be something usual – the opposite of what she would be.

Mum finally passed away two days before New Year.

My aunty and uncle always spent New Year’s Eve with their daughter, and usually stay to just after midnight. My cousins walked their parents to their car, which they unlocked and opened the passenger door first.

They stood for a few minutes, talking and saying their goodbyes. When they turned back to the car, there, sitting in the seat, was a big Alsatian dog. “The dog came from nowhere”, my auntie’s words, not mine. They tried everything they could think of to get the dog out with no sound coming from the dog.

After half an hour or trying to get the dog out of the car, they were discussing what they would do next. When they turned back to the car, the dog had disappeared.

My aunty rang me the next day, asking, “Do you think this was from your Mum?”

“Of course,” I said.

Aunty replied, saying that Mum hated dogs after she was bitten as a child. She then remembered that dog was an Alsatian.

“What more proof do you want?” I said, hoping to give her comfort.

Still unconvinced, two months passed, and I received another call.

Aunty had said a few words at Mum’s funeral, and had typed this on the computer. Once printed, she deleted the file. The only files remaining on the computer were bookkeeping ones relating to the household expenses.

Why the call? She had opened a new page to write a letter to a friend, and there, on the page, was my mother’s name. Further down the page, “I am here”.

Once again, my Aunt was unsure whether this was the sign, even after she processed to try to work out how it could have logically appeared on her computer.

As I said to my aunt, “Accept the miracle when it’s presented. Often, we miss the miracle because it’s not what we think it should be, or how it’s going to appear in your life.”

 

Linn Davies, Brisbane, Queensland, Australia.