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7 People Reviewed This Product
  • By Lee Raven Markus
    Dec 6, 2013
    My spirit has lived through many lives by what is commonly referred to as "reincarnation". While I read Jason's book with an open heart, I honestly feel that his spirit is deeply misguided. For those spirits who decide to renew their mortal existence through several lifetimes, the true purpose of this is for betterment of the spirit. Not for serving one species through another species. While Jason's spirit may find joy in helping horses, our spirits are beyond physical shapes and certain species on Mother Earth only hint at what we truely are, but are not only what we are. My spirit can be closely represented by a bird, but it is something greater than what we would call the physical form of a bird. Jason's true purpose is to better his spirit but it will take him more than one lifetime to do so. There's nothing wrong with our spirits choosing to do this because its like going for extra credit in school by searching for a greater understanding. Jason's spirit would be less... More > on the path of misery and suicide, as he sadly describes in this book, if instead he focused on bettering his own spirit by not trying to relive his past lives and focus on truely being present in this life, the Now, instead. Jason's story fills my heart with sadness as he describes his body falling apart and just waiting to be rejoined to the Great Beyond. Our spirits are not meant to long for that moment when we pass from this existence. Jason only confirms my beliefs that he has not found his spirit's true purpose because he deeply longs for something other than what he currently has. I recommend that readers interested in finding their spirit's way in this current life to read the works of Joseph M. Marshall III, even if they feel to have lived previous lives before. And if I may retell the words of my Great Grandfather "True wisdom is only revealed to us at peace. A spirit who wants is never at peace".< Less
  • By JPbay1
    Jul 8, 2013
    If you are someone who thinks that this book may apply to you, then you should definitely read it. It has information that is invaluable for someone who may think that they are a horse in human form. To the small audience that this book has, this book will provide insight that may be desperately needed by some. A good and informative read.
  • By Alternative Viewpoint
    Jun 5, 2012
    "A book with this topic has a very limited audience. Most people will avoid it based on its underlying premise, however, that is exactly the reason why some people will seek it out. In other words, skeptics will casually dismiss the subject while believers will accept Jason's every word. This review is neither written for the die-hard skeptic nor the completely open-minded believer. Rather, it is written for those who are potentially interested in the subject matter and who are prepared to look at the information provided by Jason with a critical mind." For the full review, please visit:
  • By Taylor Springer
    May 11, 2012
    I can't say that I'm impressed by this author's dry writing style. The formatting looks like something he whipped up on a word processor in a couple of days. The disadvantage of the self-publishing market is that duds like this "book" see the light of day. As for the content, I remain unconvinced. He claims that he had memories of a past life but doesn't explain how these are any different from dreams. He even says that a dream he had about China taking over the World is some sort of prophesy. The reports of the charlatans he worked with are also unimpressive. The 5 things the shaman told him about his life could also apply to me, my dad, my grandmother, and my dog. Google "fortune tellers debunked" for more information. The author also says that 20% of horses supposedly recognize him as a horse. 20%??! If I was going to stake my life on something, I surely would want better odds than 20%!! What about the vast majority of horses who _don't_ recognize the author as... More > a horse? He has nothing to say about them and I have nothing further to write.< Less
  • By Mark Jones
    May 9, 2012
    Jason the Horse. That is the author's name. Although he appears human, he is actually a black Shire horse that died and has been reincarnated in human form. The Horse Ancestors later tell him that he was reborn as a human so he could act as an emissary: human-horse relations need to be improved due to an upcoming oil shortage+radical Islamist uprising+Chinese invasion of Europe that is going to reshape the world. Oh by the way this isn't a fictional book - it's supposed to be Jason the Horse's memoirs. Reading between the lines of these brief 50 pages yields a second story about a mentally disturbed man surrounded by con artists. Ultimately I found the book depressing. Jason has some sort of developmental disabilities (probably due to his mom having him at 43) which explains why he has problems using his hands normally or walking. He also appears to have a lot of difficulty relating to people (particularly men? because his dad was 'a firm believer in corporal punishment?'). Instead of... More > accepting his flaws he constructs this vivid fiction around his life wherein he's a reincarnated horse. What makes it depressing is that he seems to have a really weak support circle and attracts lots of people willing to take advantage of him. No one tries to tell Jason what's really going on or help him with his problems. He finds himself surrounded by slimy shamans and mystics who gladly take this disturbed man's money in exchange for 'contacting the Horse Ancestors'. I enjoyed the duplicity of the story and it was interesting to get in this dude's head.< Less
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Product Details

First Edition
December 21, 2011
Perfect-bound Paperback
Interior Ink
Black & white
0.28 lbs.
Dimensions (inches)
6 wide x 9 tall
Product ID
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