Tours Travel

Reincarnation Case Study: The Mongols and Genghis Khan

Since the 1980s, our past life research has led us to conclude that reincarnation is the most reasonable explanation for our startling findings, which include little-known dates, customs and practices, and other specific details of past life regression that were later verified to be legitimate.

How do you access possible past life circumstances? Past life regression with an experienced practitioner, daily meditation, and past life regression audios are some of the best ways to discover past incarnations.

To illustrate how we explore reincarnation, the following are details of Scott’s view of a possible past life or lives.

Scott enjoys reading historical fiction and in September 2009 was drawn to reading about Genghis Khan and the Mongols, who ruled during the Middle Ages. Between October 2009 and the end of January 2010 he read the Con Iggulden 3-part series. While reading historical fiction, Scott sometimes has clear, spontaneous visions of people he knows in this life superimposed on historical figures. Whether he considers it past life or current life symbolism is up to you.

Shortly after he began reading about Genghis Khan, he saw an advertisement for a limited-time Genghis Khan exhibit at the Denver Museum of Nature and Science, which is about a mile from his Denver home.

Scott visited the exhibit in mid-January 2009 and spent about 2 hours viewing and reading about the clothing they wore, unique customs and habits, a reconstructed ger (round teepee-like dwelling), armor, weapons, and much more.

Walking up the escalators to the museum’s exhibit rooms, Scott felt a startlingly sharp pain in his left leg, just below the knee (he had no recollection of ever having such pain in that area of ​​the leg and has no related injuries), then while walking into the exhibit while walking through a video reenactment of a Mongolian battle, one of the characters was hit in the lower leg before falling. Scott contemplated harnessing the energy of a Mongolian warrior or even living a past life as such.

Over the past year, Scott has had periodic visions of wearing a “court jester” type boot that curves up 90 degrees at the toe, but they were more practical rather than fancy and he didn’t know what culture they might have been from. He later learned, at the exhibition, that the Mongols used that same type of boot. Was he “channeling” the soul of an ancient Mongol, or did he live one or more lifetimes as one?

Below are some interesting facts he learned at the Genghis Khan exhibit, along with his possible related past life insights:

* Denver is home to the largest Mongolian population outside of Mongolia (3,500+-).

*Denver has roughly the same altitude and climate as the Mongolian capital (although Mongolian winters are harsher).

* Denver and the capital of Mongolia are bordered by mountains.

* The Mongols, during the time of Genghis Khan, were in perpetual migration. They didn’t like to stay in one place for long (Scott likes to move and has lived in several different areas of the US). They also had the most mobile army in the world at the time due to the fact that they were all on horseback.

* Scott saw a tobacco pipe in a display case and saw, in his mind, his grandfather as a Mongolian man smoking it. While reading about Genghis Khan, he also had glimpses of one of his sisters as a warrior from an opposing tribe, his grandmother as a fellow warrior, and his father as a nephew or younger brother interested in shamanism, the arts, civic structure, and writing, rather than battle. In addition, she imagined an additional relative as the head of the underworld of one of the largest cities of the Chin dynasty, which had formed a secret society with Genghis Khan.

* An animated part of the exhibit (located in several large rooms of the museum) was a walkway between two approximately 8’X8′ screens showing Mongolian battle scenes, including audio. Being in a meditative state while on display, this experience was mind-blowing and very familiar to Scott.

* Upon entering the exhibit, a museum staff member gave each attendee one of 9 different illustrated bookmarks that included a biography of a well-known figure from Genghis Khan’s time (generals, his main wife, etc.). The one given to Scott read: “My name is Rathwood. I grew up in a village near Kiev (western part of Genghis Khan’s empire). I have an ear for languages, so I make my living spying for the Great Khan. You can’t escape the Mongols, even here in Europe.” According to the exhibit, Rathwood was captured by the Austrians, tortured, and executed. He refused to reveal any information. A recurring theme from a past life of spying on Scott made this especially fun.

* While reading about Genghis Khan, Scott had a vision of a boy he hadn’t seen or thought about since high school as a Mongolian scout. In the vision, the guy mounted a horse and dismounted to give his scouting report. They worked as busboys in a restaurant when they were teenagers in this life and the only thing Scott remembers about him is that he said he wanted to be a police officer (which is kind of a modern day warrior).

* The Mongols were excellent with the bow. One of Genghis Khan’s nephews was honored for his great strength and precision: he could hit a target from over 400 yards. The Mongols were so skilled with the bow that they would shoot it while standing in the stirrups at full gallop, when the horse was at that point in its stride when all four hooves were in the air, and could hit an orange-sized target from over 100 yards. They would also fire the bow at enemies behind them while spinning in the saddle, and over their horse as they dangled over the side, protected by their armored horse. Scott remembers learning archery in elementary school and doing very well. He hit all but one of the bull’s-eyes in the final test. Could he be a talent cultivated in a past life? Up to you.

* When he first moved to Denver, Scott had a very clear vision, what he interpreted, of a past life involving the “Archbishop of Canterbury.” In one of the visual timelines in the museum, he showed how Genghis Khan’s father was killed by a tribal enemy at about the same time (around 1200 AD) as the Archbishop of Canterbury (who was killed by the King of England). Genghis Khan was barely a teenager at the time.

It is interesting that the two most different possible notions of past lives that Scott experienced while in Denver were on the same timeline in the museum exhibit. Also on the same timeline towards the end of the Mongol empire was an indication of the beginning of the Aztec empire, with which he has also been strongly identified.

In summary, while none of the past life claims above are verifiable with physical evidence, they do illustrate possible past lives or at least some important current life symbolism. If you follow your heart and strive to be centered through meditative practices (our audios help with that and also help remember past lives), you will see beyond the mundane world and be open to a similar path to self-discovery.

Copyright © 2010 Scott Petullo, Stephen Petullo

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