Neil Gamble, NSW, Australia

by Neil Gamble

In the past four years I have come upon the teachings of Serge Benhayon and attended his retreats and workshops. I have read his substantial philosophical works and listened to his podcasts. Over that time I have adopted Serge’s suggestion to track my own feelings and have, as a result, made changes to my lifestyle that initially seemed alien and contrary to common practice but that have gradually made such sense and had a significant and positive impact on my life.

His teachings have had a profoundly positive effect on pretty well everything that I do - my work, my friendships and my relationships with my family.  In my experience I can also say that these changes brought about by Serge’s teachings are brick building processes towards a much happier and healthier life in general; a never ending process of increased awareness and improved wellbeing.

I am now retired from executive roles; I have been CEO of internationally publicly listed companies for most of the past twenty years. I have been a registered member of the Institute of Chartered Accountants (ACA) up to my retirement from that institution this year. My role as CEO was primarily one of leadership of large teams of people.

I now look back at the corporate world with a much clearer understanding and see so many businesses driven by executives that, without the benefit of these teachings, have little understanding of well being for themselves and their related communities. There is corporate irresponsibility on a massive scale. Serge Benhayon’s teachings would profoundly change the thinking and behaviour of the corporate world that would lead to much more responsive and responsible business models.

I have come to understand that you are what you eat, you are what you think/ say and you are whatever energies you choose to let in. It is clear the energies of the business world are largely based on the wrong philosophies.

Leading the dysfunctional list of corporates is the food and beverage industry which plays a major part in conning humanity to eat and drink rubbish; hence the enormous increase in modern lifestyle illnesses.

In general the directors and officers of industry have a lot to be accounted for, often involving insidious behaviour as they reach out for profits at the expense of the well being of staff, customers, communities and themselves. There is little in business’s key performance indicators that promote healthy lifestyle choices.

It comes down to a new education system. We should train ourselves to experiment with lifestyle choices, to listen to the messages from the body and thereby to make the much needed changes. It should not be an education so heavily weighted on knowledge and sciences but rather one that also teaches people to really choose how they want to live. It is not what we do that matters - it is who we really are.

The world has been deceived by the “glamour and illusion” that needlessly drives people to strive for self recognition. Our mostly irresponsible media helps to embed these inappropriate behaviours.

Serge’s teachings expose and then answer these big questions posed here and many more. His highest level of ethics and exemplary living are certainly worth considering. 

I recommend his books and I am certain that the reader will ask, as I do “How did these works come into being? Is it possible for one man, with so many other non book writing and teaching tasks, to produce these substantial works in so few years? How was this possible? Perhaps there is more at work here than man usually considers? Perhaps there is a bigger than conventional philosophical view.”

There are more books to follow the eight currently published works.

I believe that humanity’s current course needs to be changed to incorporate the Universal Medicine teachings and practices. It is worth it.