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5 Things You Should Know About Spirit Guides Over The Phone
If you’re remotely interested in the phone psychic world visit psychhub.co.uk, sooner or later someone will mention spirit guides. A friend or reader might talk about being told or “given” something by their guide, or those developing their psychic gifts will excitedly tell you about having met their guide. Which leaves you feeling let down or anxious because, well, you don’t have a guy called White Feather directing your every move. Should you have? Not necessarily. Here are five things you should know about spirit guides.
1. You Won’t Necessarily Ever “Meet” Your Guides
As far as we can possibly tell, most people have a number of spirit guides, whether they are aware of them or not. But, crucially, many successful mediums and psychics don’t know who their guides are, and have not “met” them, if by meeting them we mean having a mental conversation or seeing a vision. Many people do, and many more people convince themselves they have, but not everyone does. And that’s OK. You’ll know that your guides are around you and working with you if your psychic development progresses.
2. Your Guides Don’t Necessarily Have Names
Following on from the above point, if you do meet or sense your guides in a meditation or a dream, they may not tell you their names. Often this seems to be because, as spirit energy, their earthly names are no longer important to them. Sometimes it can be because it is not in your interests to know a name, because telling you a name may bring alive certain preconceptions in your mind which would hinder your psychic work. If your guide tells you a name, then by all means use it when you connect with him or her, or when talking about him or her, but if a name is not given, this doesn’t make your guide any less real. You’re perfectly free to give him or her any name you choose, for ease of reference – they really won’t mind!
3. Not All Guides Have Exotic Backgrounds
Contrary to popular belief, not all spirit guides are Native Americans, shaman, nuns or ancient Chinese monks. That we often perceive them as such may well say more about us than it does about the actual spirit energy we’re dealing with. Spirit guides can be anyone, from any walk of live, from hundreds of years ago or recently deceased. Often guides are family members or friends who have passed to spirit; sometimes they might be associated with your profession or the part of the world you come from; at other times the guide might choose to work with you because of similar personalities. It’s not all about the great and the good and the spiritually advanced, so don’t be put off if your guide has no such claim to fame.
4. Your Guides Will Change Over Time
While it seems likely that at least one spirit guide stays with us throughout our lives, most of the others seem to pop in and out, or to stay with us during a particular time in our lives, before moving on, to be replaced by a new guide with new work for us to do. It can be disconcerting for those developing their psychic abilities if they think they have connected with “their” guide, only to find that a few months later that connection no longer seems to exist and instead they find themselves dealing with a different entity all together. We don’t understand and cannot understand how it works, but it appears that the guides around you at any time are those you need the most; those you no longer need so much will be busy working with someone else.
5. Your Guides Will Not – Ever- Tell You What to Do
If you hear someone saying that Blue Elk has told them to ditch their boyfriend or move to a new city, they’re mistaking their own intuition for spirit intervention. Guides are there to guide us – the clue is in the name – not to boss us around. We all retain free will, and spirit guides do not attempt to intervene in that. Their role is to help engineer life circumstances and insight which will gently prod us in the right direction, but they do not give orders or instructions.
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The whole area of spirit guides is a controversial one. After all, nobody can prove that they actually exist, and some psychics and mediums do not believe in guides at all, preferring to believe that the guidance they receive is from their own higher consciousness. Nobody can say who is right and who is wrong, but it’s very important not to be discouraged in your psychic development by playing “compare the guides”.
We operate a 5BBL (1 Brewer’s Barrel = 36 gallons) self built plant out of our premises on Hempshaw Lane. All of our beers are made by hand, with the only automation being two pumps to pump the hot liquids to the different vessels.
The Brewing Process
The first stage in the brewing process is called the mash. Water is heated to around 77°C and mixed into the grain bill, which lowers the temperature to the required level – different mashing temperatures affect the outcome of the beer so the brewer adjusts the water temperature in the mash tun to create the desired effects. The process of mashing activates the enzymes in the malted barley so that they can break down the starches in the malt and turn them into fermentable sugars. This process usually takes around 60 – 90 minutes.
Once the mashing has taken place the sweet, coloured ‘wort’ is transferred to the boiler. Here the wort is brought up to the boil and the hops added at various times. This process does a number of things – the temperature sterilises the liquid to get rid of any bacterias that might be present, it concentrates the wort and drives off any undesirable minerals from the water source. It also extracts the bitter acids from the hops, which act as preservatives, extending the life of the beer. We usually boil for 60 minutes, but may vary the boil length in order to get a more concentrated wort.
When the boil is over the wort then needs to be cooled quickly and transferred into a clean, sterilised fermenting vessel. The cooling process is done by a plate heat exchanger, with the hot excess water being collected for the next brew. The yeast is then pitched into the cooled wort. Ale yeast is happiest between 18°C and 24°C – any lower and it won’t eat as much sugar, any higher and it will impart undesirable flavours.
The yeast is left to its own devices to convert the sugars in the wort into alcohol and carbon dioxide whilst we keep a close eye on how it is doing, taking fresh yeast from the top of the fermenting vessel ready to use for the next brew. We dry hop certain beers in the fermentation vessel with pelletised hops when the gravity of the beer drops below a certain level, to give a big hop aroma. Once fermentation has taken place we chill the beer to 5 degrees c for 24 hours in order to drop the yeast out.
If the beer is going into cask we sometimes add a very small amount of finings to the cask, which helps the beer to clear once it is at the pub. Unfortunately these finings are not vegetarian friendly, but all the beer which goes into bottles and kegs does not have contact with these finings and so all of our kegged and bottled beers are suitable for vegetarians and vegans. We do, however, judge if a beer needs these finings and sometimes they do not. If this is the case we cask our beers unfined, and will label the cask as being suitable for vegans and vegetarians. If this is important for you, please ask the publican or bar staff to check the cask for this label – we will be displaying this information on pump clips very soon but pump clips can be lost at pubs, so the cask label is the best place to check for this.
Andy & Harriet’s Apricot Amber is now out and about around Manchester and Stockport (and also one gone to All Gates brewery for their beer festival), so keep an eye out and let me know what you think. This was brewed in April for my friends Andy and Harriet’s wedding, with help from them on the actual day. It’s a 4.6% amber beer into which I shoved a load of apricots!
The beer crew from the ace Font Bar also came down and brewed a special version of Pale Ale with me a few weeks ago, this has now gone in cask and is especially for the Eurocultured festival. It’s all Euro hops and dry hopped with loads of Saaz and Celeia, check it out if it’s on.
Beers going to Stockport Beer and Cider Festival next week are: Stout, AAA, the Apricot Amber, and the only ever cask of SK1 – the barleywine that I made with Col from Black Isle in August last year. It has been sat quietly on its own in a corner of the brewery since then, gathering dust and cobwebs and doing its own thing. Can’t wait to try it!
Bottle sales of Pale Ale have gone down an absolute storm, so much so that I reckon I’ll have to bottled most of the most recent brew just to keep up with demand. Well, with the recent weather, nothing can really beat a crisp, pale, citrussy beer in the garden, can it?
But – don’t forget to support your local pub this summer!
So it’s all been go here, with some upgrades to the brewhouse we’ll be brewing a lot more beer and some higher abv stuff destined for bottles. Sales have been shooting up and general demand is growing which is all good – so thanks to everyone who has been drinking the beers and getting the word out. Us small micros wouldn’t survive without you.
Some updates on the beer front:
Pumpkin Ale will be making its return for October, so keep an eye out for it, as soon as the pumpkins are harvested it’ll get brewed! Not much change to be made this year, maybe a few more spices in the beer but I was pretty happy with the last batch.
Imperial Breakfast Stout will be getting brewed this month and will be aged for Christmas/New Year. More details will be released for this nearer the time as I’m keeping quiet on the full recipe for the time being!
Imperial Cranberry Stout will also be brewed due to the popularity of it last year. This time loads more cranberries are going in it.
Beer will be going over to the inaugural Leeds International Beer Festival which starts this week and promises to be very good. I will be pouring my beers on Friday night and Saturday afternoon sessions so I hope to see you there.
Plans afoot for IMBC 2012 – There’ll be some core range stuff modified for it and an extra special collaboration between myself, North Tea Power and IMBC organisers which is a bit of a secret. This festival looks to be exceptionally good, and I of course will be in attendance and may be behind the bar at some point…
Beers are being provided for Didsbury Beer Festival from 1st – 3rd November, as yet undecided what they’ll go for but should be good as always.
Collaborations this month with Bitches Brewing Co., Marble, Rob from Hand Drawn Monkey Beer Shop, Huddersfield, Tom at The Pied Bull, Chester and, of course, Colin from Black Isle Brewery to create what will be SK2.
I think that’s about it – a busy September ahead, excellent. Best get to it!
In my last post I was excited about the upcoming prospect of being at IMBC, and it definitely lived up to the expectations I had. I’d been to Victoria Baths many times before, but never have I seen it so full of people and activity. It was fantastic to witness. Then there was the beer list – enough to satisfy all cravings from light to dark, sweet to sour, UK to foreign, session to strong and every other combination I can’t think of – it was brilliantly put together and, on the whole, served very well (barring some slightly ((SLIGHTLY)) warm cask). The best thing about it for me was the variety of people there. Casual drinkers, hipsters, keg fans, cask stalwarts, students, oldies, brewers, bar owners, pub landlords – you name it – all getting along and having a jolly good time of it whatever dispense method they were drinking from, and this, personally, is the best thing about the festival. It wasn’t a war between cask-vs-keg or any of that nonsense but it was a celebration of ‘good’ beer (‘good’ being a subjective and woolly term) and all that goes with it. Beer should be, and is, wholly and utterly inclusive to everyone, and events like IMBC and Leeds International Beer Festival showed this in bucketloads. Jonny, Will, Dunk, Claudia et al, well done!
Before I start getting emotional, I’ll tell you about some new beer I’ve got coming out. First up is the India Pale Ale, which has had its abv fluffed up to 7.0%. It’s still a Pale and UK Munich malt base, and the hops have largely stayed the same – Columbus, Cascade, WGV, Magnum, Galaxy – but the slightly higher strength means there’s a lot more to back up all those fantastic hops. It’ll be available in cask, keg and bottle in the usual places.
Next up is the Pumpkin Ale, which is now a bit of a tradition in my brewing calendar, having been a homebrew recipe from a few years ago. 40kg of pumpkin was chopped up and put into a mash of Pale, Amber, Crystal and Munich to add more amber to an already amber malt base. Bitterness was kept low with just a smatter of Magnum and Stella to offset the spiciness of the cinnamon, nutmeg and black pepper that was added to steep at the end of the boil. This beer pretty much sold out before I made it.
Finally, with Colin down from Black Isle for a couple of weeks, we thought it only fair that we make SK2. Pale malt, wheat malt and a bag of VERY finely milled Cara-Pils (Cara-dust more like) went into the mash, with lots and lots of Summit, Kohatu, Chinook, Cascade and Bramling Cross added to the boil means this Double IPA should top out at around 8.0-8.3%. Some of it may even go into a couple of barrels for ageing, but the ‘straight’ version will be around very soon as it’ll be best drunk fresh.