Thursday, February 1, 2007



Just a few years before he wrote his first book, Neale Donald Walsch was homeless with a broken neck, dumpster-diving for tin cans to have enough money to eat. He certainly had no intention of writing 22 books, or becoming the New York Times best-selling author of the “Conversations with God” series. Neale Donald Walsch was just a man down on his luck, out of answers, and in desperate need of help, who cried out to God.

And then God answered.

In what became a series of late night “conversations,” God revealed himself to Neale in an utterly earth shattering way. Walsch posed an endless stream of questions about life’s mysteries and uncertainties, and just like that, God illuminated the answers, one by one, to all of Walsch’s desperate cries. Walsch filled dozens and dozens of legal pads recording these conversations, and their messages became the basis for an internationally acclaimed book series that has sold over 7 million copies and has been translated into 34 languages, and now—a major feature film.

Members of The Spiritual Cinema Circle are receiving CONVERSATIONS WITH GOD as part of the February 2007 DVD collection which also includes three outstanding short films. The Circle is America’s fastest growing DVD club specializing in uplifting and inspiring movies. Each month members pay $21 plus shipping and receive a DVD with 4 or more films that are theirs to keep.

During the month of February new subscribers to The Circle will receive CONVERSATIONS WITH GOD compilation plus an additional special bonus DVD (you pay a nominal shipping fee), SOULMATES, which features 6 short films about the magic of relationships and the healing ability of an open heart. That’s a total of 10 great independent films. To receive CONVERSATIONS WITH GOD and all of these films click here

“This movie is a marvelous illustration of how a life can transform from something so seemingly hopeless to something miraculously good."
--- Marianne Williamson

1 comment:

patrick said...

watched the movie version of Conversations with God recently and i appreciate the point that Neale Donald Walsch makes about having freedom to admit that he's not perfect so he can move on from where he is.