Healing Reincarnation Relationships

Judith McIntyre: An Intimate Interview on Terminal Cancer & Serge Benhayon

June 19, 2017

In May 2014, Judith McIntyre was in the final stages of terminal breast cancer. In this interview, filmed four weeks before her passing, Judith shared her extraordinary unfoldment with understanding the ‘why’ of her diagnosis. What is most astounding, however, is Judith’s acceptance and the deep joy she chose to live to her very last breath.

Engaging a model of palliative care pioneered by Serge Benhayon, the founder and director of Universal Medicine, Judith was supported by a team of volunteers and palliative care experts. This gave her the dignity and grace to enjoy her last days in the nurturing environment of her own home.

In this intimate and personal account of the dying process, Judith shared her revelations and insights about life and death, the support offered by Serge and effortlessly showed that we are far more than a mere physical body. Her infectious appreciation for what life offers, at every stage, stands as an everlasting testament to what is possible when we make life about love and truth.

Interview by Rebecca Asquith
Directed and Edited by Jonathan Baldwin
Lighting and Cinematography Clayton Lloyd
Music by Michael Benhayon from Glorious Music Records

As a well spent day brings happy sleep,

so a life well spent brings happy death.

Leonardo Da Vinci

The first diagnosis was in June 2011 – breast cancer… yeah… and initially they thought, ‘Oh that’s fine, we’ll just remove the lump,’ but they went back and they said, ‘We didn’t get it all. We’ll have to do a second surgery’ and then they came back and said, ‘We’re going to have to take the breast.’

So… some people thought: that’s really hard, three surgeries, but for me it gave me time to accept… what was happening.

20th May 2014

4 weeks before Judith passed away

I’m Judith McIntyre. I’m 66 years old and I live in Goonellabah.

An interview with Judith McIntyre

I was very frightened. In the early period of knowing, I was so scared, my legs would dance off the bed at night. I was shaking… Yeah, I was very scared. I did not want to lose my breast. At all.

I began to see Serge Benhayon. I met him at the Writer’s Festival in Byron. Just a flukey thing. I heard a bit about him and… sort of crawled out of bed one day… and went to hear him speak. I got in the tent and someone got up because it was full and there was a seat and he began to talk about breast cancer which wasn’t his topic… there was an incredible flow.

After the talk, he turned around just as I went up to the front… I spoke to him; he said, “What is your truth? Speak your truth. Speak what’s happening.”

So, I just opened my mouth and said, “I’ve got breast cancer.”

And he said, “You need deep self-nurturing.”

I didn’t know what that meant, but I knew I wanted to know… and because I wasn’t in remission, he said he’d see me.

And when I went to see him, from the very first session, my fear levels just went down like that… and I told him I didn’t want to lose my breast.

I’m always optimistic. I thought, “I’m not going to have to lose my breast.” 

And he said to me, “The soul doesn’t need the breast”… and it just opened up my perspective. I was only thinking of my loss… but I thought, “At least I’ve got my life.”

How did you begin to self-nurture?

Just recognising all the ways I wasn’t loving to myself… I thought I was, you know, organic food and all this sort of thing. It was all outside; it wasn’t my relationship to me – that’s what I developed. And I first learned that with chakra-puncture that Serge gave me, where I dropped into such a place of stillness and depth in myself… I thought, “OK… this is where I want to come from.”

I practised the gentle breath meditation… and learned how to be with me and I used the chakra-puncture depths when I went into chemo, which I also didn’t want; I didn’t want any of the treatments. Every treatment that came up they suggested, (I thought) “I don’t want to do that.” Each time Serge supported me to follow through with the medical treatments; and he said, “In the chemo, just rest deeply’ and so I did and I had no problem – I lost my hair and I was very tired – but no vomiting, no problems.

Understanding illness and disease

I’ve learned a great deal about how disease is actually a form of healing.

I had a second diagnosis in September 2013 and my cancer had metastasised very quickly. It was in my spine, and I suddenly had much less time. And this time, because of the understanding I had that I had created the disease by all my self-neglect, my choices, I had time to… working with the teachings of Universal Medicine, to really… I just changed everything in my life. Everything. Relationships, the way I moved, the way I walked, the way I was in my body and my life was so beautiful; even though there was a lot going on.

With the second diagnosis, when the doctor told me… I just felt lovely. It was a complete contrast from the first.

I just thought, ‘OK. This is what’s happening now… ’ and the doctor said to me, ‘Sometimes the doctor learns from the patients.’

It was not too long later… it was April 2014, I got the third diagnosis. It’s spread to organs, and I’ve got very little time… and the truth is I feel excited… I’ve gone from terror, to a lovely acceptance, to, “OK, now’s the big adventure.”

I told a friend who worked in palliative care and she said, “That’s weird. Nobody feels like that. Most people feel so defeated.”

But I have such a different perspective. I feel like I could have died without learning what was really happening, what life’s really about, and I didn’t miss it… just in time!

The blessing of true support

The most special friendship for me has been with Ingrid, who, from the first moment, (she came to drive me to the clinic for sessions because I needed a lift,) and then she wanted to care for me, and so she moved in with me for a while and we decided we wanted to buy a house together, but because of my illness, I eventually said, ‘I don’t want any ownership responsibilities anymore,’ and Ingrid was happy to buy the house herself and she sets me up in the best room and just takes beautiful care of me… I have never, ever had so much love in my life as I’ve had in the last few years. On every level… so much joy.

Re-discovering the teachings of Universal Medicine

Actually what was most frightening for me with the first diagnosis was not dying, but I felt I’d wasted my time: 30 years of disciplined meditation practice, studying ancient scriptures, trying to find wisdom and truth and a connection to God, and when it came down to it, with the diagnosis, I was as lost as anybody.

And I thought, “I know nothing… know absolutely nothing. What have I done with my life?”

And once I found the teachings of Universal Medicine, I thought, “Oh. This is it. It’s all so simple.” Not all this complexity about enlightenment and Sanskrit chanting, all this stuff… just connecting with yourself. And the reward for it is amazing. The ease that life starts to take on as you really care for yourself first, which I had never done, was so precious.

The ripple effect on family and friends

Amazing things are happening. My ex-husband’s family have a long history of fear of death and denial, and my sister in law came to visit me just a few days ago. She told me more about people she’s seen dying of cancer. Everyone had had a terrible time. They can’t face it. They’re grasping something new, raw food or something… right to the end. Never accepting. And she saw the distress for everyone left behind, and the sorrow of the person dying in that kind of torment and she’s been watching me and she keeps observing “no pain, no fear…”

Just before she left she said, “You have taught me so much.” And then she sent me a text this morning and it said, ‘This visit with you was the turning point for me.’… and that means so much, because I’ve been in that family for 40 years… and I know she’s going to go back and she’s going to start to show the family there’s another way.

Things like that happen to me all the time. It’s just another exquisitely beautiful gift for me. It’s actually the most amazing adventure, moment to moment. Of course, a lot of my moments I’m kind of like this (Judith lays back her head on the pillow as if she’s unable to move). But, yeah…

The dying process

This body is so tired. So worn out. And I know I keep going.

That’s another interesting thing, because I already had memories of past lives before my diagnosis. I had no question in my mind about reincarnation. It didn’t help… it didn’t help, because I did not have the truth. I did not have the true philosophy, which is so simple that anyone can understand it. And of course, I mean, God would be simple. He wouldn’t make it hard for us. That’s what we people do.

Yeah… I’m really looking forward to it. I do want to write a little bit more if I can. So when I have energy I sit up and write blogs, and that’s my joy too, because all my life I’ve been trying to write and it’s never worked very well. For other people, you know, jobs… but not my own writing. I couldn’t find my voice. Now I‘ve found it. And here I am… you know, I can hardly brush my teeth without help, and I’m writing. This is this another amazing thing that’s happened… you know like, ‘Here you go, you can have this.’

How to have fun while dying

I had this idea to write a blog called How to Have Fun While Dying. One of the ways is that I decided to get a cardboard coffin and Rosie, a friend of mine and her nine-year-old daughter are going to paint it for me. And I have other gorgeous indulgences, like, I bought all these expensive French creams and people put them on me, and I just lie here and smell them.

There’s an amazing amount of pleasure and joy being in this bed… and you’d think, ‘That’s a pretty miserable place to be, about to die, can’t even get out of bed without help…’

No… it’s not actually what I am experiencing.

I mean it’s true, I need help to get out of bed, but the most beautiful things are happening… So much love just blooms around me… It’s a very wonderful time.

I think that people don’t realise… if you can be with each moment, let it unfold, every moment has got something to offer. And I don’t mind letting go. I loved my wheelie walker when I could still walk; now I love my wheelchair because I can’t walk. I had to give up my queen size bed; now I love my hospital bed… I’m just with it. I’m just with each thing as it happens and… it’s fine.

Conclusion

I’ve done a lot of work… a lot of work, to… make this time… have a lot of space in it… because I’m not dragging any baggage… and I love the clarity that I have and that I don’t feel any issues with anyone and that allows me to really enjoy each moment.

I just had such a complicated way of living before, so many entanglements, so yeah, I feel so well in myself. So well. More than ever before.

There’s been a growing gap over those three diagnoses. The first one, you know, I was a mess emotionally and my body was. My second one, I had already begun to have a sense of myself, that even though the body was going to go soon, I felt lovely. And this third time, it’s just enormous the gap between the feeling that, I’ll die very soon; the body will die and I feel so alive and clear and well.

The Esoteric Philosophy of Re-incarnation presents the fact that it is the energetic quality we pass over in that we will return to in our next life.

Judith McIntyre joy-fully passed over on the 17th June 2014.

As you meet what comes before you with what is within you,

you develop an awareness that what is before you was sent to bring out what is

within you. ~ Serge Benhayon

Upon the end of each life, death provides for a new beginning, an inauguration of a yet greater you. This repeats over and over until such time that each of your births is to assist all others to attain the same enthronement.   ~ Serge Benhayon

You Might Also Like

352 Comments

  • Reply Caroline Francis October 15, 2018 at 9:55 pm

    ‘…if you can be with each moment, let it unfold, every moment has got something to offer’ – this is gold offering us to surrender and let go of the self to embrace the bigger picture and all that is on offer.

  • Reply Caroline Francis October 15, 2018 at 9:42 pm

    I feel very humbled to view this interview about an extraordinary woman telling her story in the final weeks of her death from breast cancer. Judith McIntyre’s love and appreciation for all that was on offer to her through her diagnoses of breast cancer and choosing to embrace every moment to the very end is something to be deeply inspired by and although society may not be welcome of the fact that illness and disease is created from the way we choose to live, no-one can deny the joy that Judith emanates from her body in this interview.

  • Reply Elizabeth Dolan October 9, 2018 at 4:32 am

    I could watch this video every day and every day I would learn something new from it. The depth of wisdom in Judith McIntyre is deeply stilling and very beautiful to witness. This profound wisdom comes from a depth that we all know within ourselves but often don’t let ourselves access. Judith is teaching us that it is okay to go to the core of our being where we discover the magnificence of who we are.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh October 14, 2018 at 1:25 am

      Indeed this intervirew with Judith McIntyre offers a fabulous reflection that “it is okay to go to the core of our being where we discover the magnificence of who we are”. And it does not matter at what stage of our life and under what cricumstances we get to this.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst October 8, 2018 at 3:17 pm

    One of the sub-titles in this article, ‘How to have fun while dying’ really tickled me this morning. What a sprinkle of light on a subject that we shroud with greyness.

  • Reply Vicky Cooke October 5, 2018 at 10:57 am

    WOW how many people say they are genuinely looking forward to dying? We have so much to learn from Judith. I deeply appreciate this documentary of her. I was thinking of this interview the other day. What came to me was Judith sharing how she has these gorgeous expensive french creams that people put on her and she lays there and smells them. Why was I thinking of this? Because I do not, or have only just given permission for myself to buy lovely body creams for myself, and in honesty I am still learning to lovingly be with me while applying them, but what came to me is how long it has taken me to get to a point in my life where I have felt I am worth this. I am worth love, time, and money in buying beautifull creams for my body. Like this is something we should have, (truly deeply valuing, cherishing and caring for ourselves) from day 1 all the way through to when we do pass over not something we loose along the way and feel we are no longer worthy of care, love, time and money.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh October 2, 2018 at 3:03 pm

    This is a wonderfully inspiring video not only in relation to living with joy and vitality through terminal illness, but also with respect to daily engagement with life.

  • Reply Michael Brown September 28, 2018 at 4:54 pm

    It’s a rarity to see people in daily life this joyful let alone someone on the edge of a terminal illness death. A tribute to what is possible.

  • Reply HM September 24, 2018 at 3:19 am

    How beautiful to be that at ease in your body as you are passing over. That is a truly inspiring interview that captures how we can choose to just let go and accept what it and appreciate what we have.

  • Reply Elizabeth Dolan September 22, 2018 at 8:22 pm

    Judith McIntyre showed us that it is possible to live a vital life until our last breath as can we seen on this video.

  • Reply Gill Randall September 19, 2018 at 3:03 pm

    Judith understood the true purpose of death from Serge Benhayon and she reflected this for the rest of us who will all follow the same journey one day. She showed us the joy of dying knowing our soul’s journey.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh September 5, 2018 at 11:36 pm

    The depth of joy, clarity, dignity and wisdom lived and expressed by Judith McIntyre so close to her passing over, regardless of her deteriorating physical body goes so against the trend of what people with terminal illness, or any illness, tend to experience. In fact most ‘well’ people are not so vibrant.
    The immense support of the Ageless Wisdom which Serge Benhayon is a tremendous presenter of, as well as the depth of healing and expansion facilitated by the numerous esoteric modalities which he has brought through, are not just for those who are sick or about to pass over. They are exquisite gifts for the whole of humanity – gifts from Heaven which you simply can not put a price on.

  • Reply matilda September 2, 2018 at 4:35 pm

    Inspiring and infectiously joyful, Judith’s interview is a gift for all of us. I never met Judith but am ongoingly deeply touched by her voice, smile and the way she embraces life and death. Properly amazing actually.

  • Reply Alison Valentine August 28, 2018 at 3:20 pm

    Just recognising all the ways I wasn’t loving to myself… I thought I was, you know, organic food and all this sort of thing. It was all outside; it wasn’t my relationship to me – that’s what I developed. This is such an important point to recognise, that we need to build a relationship with ourselves, to find out what is truly loving for the body rather than using our mind to determine what we think we need. I love reading Judith’s journey because it is a reminder to us all that at what ever stage of our illness we are at, it is never too late to reconnect to our Soul and feel the beauty that is within.

  • Reply Viktoria August 20, 2018 at 2:13 pm

    This is a beautiful testimonial of the work of Serge Benhayon – here is a woman who is willing to be so honest about the way she has lived her life to date. A woman so wise and willing to learn until her last breath – what an inspiration and a reflection of how life can be lived. Thank you for documenting this.

  • Reply Stephanie Stevenson August 16, 2018 at 4:38 pm

    This video interview with Judith McIntyre is a powerful and inspiring medium to share with all. People I have shared it with are touched to the core, inspired and amazed at the joy they feel on seeing it.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh August 14, 2018 at 10:31 pm

    I don’t imagine this interview will ever get too dated. In fact with the escalating trend of humanity’s debilitating illness and disease, what is shared here becomes more and more significant and pertinent.

  • Reply rosanna bianchini August 5, 2018 at 1:22 am

    What more beautiful way to let us know that we live by cycles.
    “As a well spent day brings happy sleep,
    So a life well spent brings happy death”
    Leonardo Da Vinci

    • Reply Matilda September 2, 2018 at 4:41 pm

      This is a great quote that invites us to take responsibility for the way we live… and that this is a joyful task.

  • Reply Rachel Murtagh August 5, 2018 at 12:50 am

    The joy in Judith says it all. She radiates sunshine in the interview… how many people live this and do this in their everyday life, let alone leading up to their own death in a matter of weeks? She really does show she has connected to something infinitely grand.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh July 30, 2018 at 10:59 pm

    It is incredible the impact of Serge Benhayon’s teachings, personal example, inspiration and the incredibly supportive modalities he has brought through. So many lives have been enriched beyond measure. We can look at increased health, greater ease when ill and a lack of angst or giving up. These changes are already amazing, but they are thrown out with the water when you see the full result such as in this interview. You can not put a price on the quality of expression, settlement, the depth of joy in the eyes and the awareness that there is so much more to us than this physical body – not as a concept, but as an absolute awareness.

  • Reply Jennifer Smith July 28, 2018 at 5:22 am

    A magnificent interview and profound sharing. It’s never too late to make changes to our life.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst July 23, 2018 at 12:43 pm

    Listening to a conversation yesterday about Judith and the team that supported her when she passed over, it was made clear that this was a beautiful example of the fact that we are not designed to do things along. And yet we continue to shoulder things in isolation from others and this to me is a very faulty mix of arrogance and ignorance. The learning, collaboration and reflections we can offer each other when we work together are so much more than the sum of the parts.

  • Reply Gill Randall July 21, 2018 at 3:56 am

    We all know nothing is more certain in life than death and taxes, and what this interview does is open up the conversations we can all be having to prepare ourselves for when that day will arrive for us all. Judith was amazingly inspiring and knew how to live in joy, despite a terminal illness, she served her carers to her last breath.

  • Reply Michael Brown July 20, 2018 at 3:37 pm

    So much contentment in a body – not something one is used to seeing in and around life.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh July 17, 2018 at 10:00 pm

    I love it. Serge Benhayon is such an amazing inspiration and support in people’s lives. I am constantly blown away by the changes that people have made in their lives as a result of what this deeply loving, dedicated and wise man offers. And it is a a huge joy to see each person come into the expression of their own inner wisdom, be far more open to life and start loving without barriers. Judith McIntyre is a wonderful example. A delight to see her interview.

  • Reply Stephanie Stevenson July 15, 2018 at 3:12 pm

    I love re-visiting this blog and video – the quality of Judith’s joy and love in preparation for her death is deeply inspiring and offers a way that is possible for all to pass over, filled with appreciation of the natural cycle of life and death, rather than being anxious, fearful or suffering with regrets.

  • Reply fiona L July 14, 2018 at 5:32 am

    As a health professional and human being, I love to see what occurs between the nurse and patient. There is not an ounce of sympathy given or needed. There is only love between two equals and the joy of sharing that.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh July 8, 2018 at 5:43 pm

    A great quote: “As a well spent day brings happy sleep, so a life well spent brings happy death. ~ Leonardo Da Vinci”. And this interview and Judith McIntyre’s relationship with life as well as her impending passing over, is a great example of that truth.

  • Reply Fiona Pierce July 8, 2018 at 3:39 pm

    This is such an inspiring interview, the depth of connection and real settlement and joy that Judith shares here is something that we can learn from at any time in our life.

  • Reply Christoph Schnelle July 7, 2018 at 7:41 am

    The interview gives me goose bumps. What an amazing role model.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst June 17, 2018 at 11:25 am

    Judy McIntyre will be my always pin up for how to do dying – grace, acceptance and joy embodied in full – properly cool she is.

  • Reply Monica Gillooly June 15, 2018 at 7:16 am

    The level of acceptance shared here is so deeply exquisite, and offers all of us a way to live life, to be in each and every moment and know that the next moment will be that next moment. And to remember that life and loss may not be what we see initially, as Judith puts it ‘I was only thinking of my loss… but I thought, “At least I’ve got my life.”’ … and how in fact the space provided by that additional time provided huge understanding and healing. Life always offers us exactly what we need.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh July 3, 2018 at 3:25 am

      There is so much inspiration and healing offered here. I feel it is even more than the words Judith speaks. You get so much between the lines. It is in her whole being and relationship with life, her situation and preparing to pass over. It is true “the level of acceptance shared here is so deeply exquisite” and inspires you to also deepen that in your own life.

  • Reply Gill Randall June 14, 2018 at 3:49 pm

    I can listen to Judith time and again and still be inspired by her vitality within while her physical body is preparing to leave this world. How we live every moment is preparing us for how we die, it is all about the choices we make.

  • Reply Joseph Barker June 11, 2018 at 9:51 am

    We scribble and scrabble about the minutiae of life, all the time leaving the big issues on the shelf. Evilution. Truth. Sacredness. Joy. They barely get a look in on our bucket lists – but are what we are here for.

  • Reply Viktoria June 11, 2018 at 5:08 am

    There is no model like this one in the world, where the person passing over is treated with such respect and dignity. No sympathy, no emotions, just an honour of a life lived – thank you Serge Benhayon for bringing this through.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh June 7, 2018 at 11:23 pm

    I love it when Judith shares about the moment she stopped and considered “what have I done with my life?” and then she continues with an immensely inspiring share of numerous insights, observations and revelations. The interview is a great reminder to stop and appreciate what really matters in life. It applies just as much to facing terminal disease and impending death, as it does to simply living our every day life.

  • Reply Gill Randall June 4, 2018 at 6:08 pm

    Seeing Judith confirms to me that we have a physical human body but also a being inside it. Judith’s human body had deteriorated but the being inside was very much alive, right until she finally passed away.

  • Reply Joseph Barker May 27, 2018 at 5:02 am

    We get taught about sequences in life – that D always follows A, B and C and that 4 follows 1,2 and 3. But the part we miss out is that everything starts first with Love, care and nurturing ourselves – without this we are groundless.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh May 30, 2018 at 10:56 pm

      A great insight in what you have shared. Humanity has been so proud of our ability to observe patterns, label things and write a theory about them. Yet there has been very little true pondering, reflection and inquiry about the quality and impact of the actual foundations upon which we have been building our lives.

    • Reply Stephanie Stevenson June 29, 2018 at 11:02 pm

      Beautifully expressed Joseph. This gets to the heart of all that is causing so much disharmony in life – we have sequences and systems in place but little or no awareness of the natural rhythms and cycles of life which encompass the love, care and nurturing ourselves.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst May 19, 2018 at 11:53 am

    I never met Judith McIntyre, but because of this video interview she has touched my life beyond measure. This has woken me up to the importance of recording the miracles and revelations we experience.

  • Reply Rachel Murtagh May 18, 2018 at 3:50 pm

    This testimony alone from Judith McIntyre really sets the record straight on all the misconceptions and lies about Universal Medicine and what it offers. The sweetness, truth, integrity and honesty with which she speaks cannot be refuted and surely can only leave the watcher inspired, for who would not want to experience the same on their own lead up to passing?

  • Reply Gill Randall May 10, 2018 at 4:49 pm

    This understanding that the way we live will affect the way we die is very profound in our every moment of our every day lives. Judith gives us a great testimony to reflect to us that this is true.

    • Reply Christoph Schnelle July 7, 2018 at 7:42 am

      Yes, and that how we die is important – that seems important as well.

  • Reply Michael Brown April 30, 2018 at 2:58 am

    This woman does not look like your average terminal cancer patient. It’s quite a miracle to see that this is possible.

    • Reply Matilda Bathurst May 19, 2018 at 11:55 am

      Yes it is and a point of inspiration to realise that there is another way to approach disease and dying.

  • Reply Annelies van Haastrecht April 26, 2018 at 10:32 pm

    Having to deal with a broken wrist and later on a frozen shoulder made me aware of how there were lots of identifications to let go of in order to surrender to my body and to the blessing my body was presenting me. Judith inspires in how she embraces her illness and her going to die and taking it from moment to moment and appreciating what is there before her.

  • Reply Rachel Murtagh April 21, 2018 at 5:55 pm

    I have watched this interview many times now and have never ceased to be inspired but the absolute honesty of Judith McIntyre and her joy radiating through the screen. What could be more challenging than facing your own death, yet be living with all the knowing, contentment and joy of each new moment that comes. Through her death she shows us how to live.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst April 21, 2018 at 3:53 pm

    I never met Judith McIntyre in person, but felt that I have met her watching this interview and am touched and inspired by her light-hearted playfulness and joy so close to passing over… this is fundamentally changing my relationship with the cycle of life and death.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh October 15, 2018 at 9:33 am

      Such a beautiful invitation to deepen and expand our relationship with all aspects of life and all the lessons it brings.

  • Reply Lieke Campbell April 20, 2018 at 11:07 pm

    “I’ve gone from terror, to a lovely acceptance, to, “OK, now’s the big adventure.” I told a friend who worked in palliative care and she said, “That’s weird. Nobody feels like that. Most people feel so defeated.” ” This is so true, I see many old people just shrink and leave their bodies almost before their body dies. We see this as normal but this show such a different way to die, where the body dies but we inside it don’t die, we can still be alive and vital in our awareness and presence. Very gorgeous thank you.

  • Reply Rebecca April 14, 2018 at 6:14 am

    Judith’s pass over is an incredible and inspiring example of what is possible when we are supported to remain committed to life to the end

  • Reply Gill Randall April 11, 2018 at 7:26 pm

    As my understanding of the dying process deepens, I can feel the blessing that Judith has brought, it is a completely different way to be with ourselves as we come to this time of our lives, still in service to others to the end.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh April 30, 2018 at 11:38 pm

      I have been noticing many immensely joyful, inspiring and radiant older members of the Universal Medicine student body and also many who have had serious illnesses such as cancer for many years. They all seem to be inspired by Serge Benhayon and would not consider anything other than “service to others right to the end”. Could such a choice, of a life dedicated to love, care, responsibility and deep commitment to people, be the magic pill many of us have been searching for?

  • Reply Alison Valentine April 11, 2018 at 4:28 pm

    What a beautiful way to pass over, so joyful and a model for humanity. We prepare for life, bringing a baby into the world, but we very rarely if at all prepare to pass over, and yet how we pass over will determine how we return. Much to ponder on here.

  • Reply HM April 10, 2018 at 1:34 am

    This is an awesome interview to read -that someone can be so joyful at the end of their life, and that someone can share so honestly about how their life has changed and their illness. To have this rawness and realness is rare to see – and inspires many people about what passing over can be like.

  • Reply Gill Randall April 5, 2018 at 5:43 pm

    Judith was in such service to everyone around her with her reflection she brought being so transparent and accepting about every stage of her journey. She is a wonderful example for us all to follow .

  • Reply Tricia Nicholson April 4, 2018 at 3:44 pm

    What an inspiring revolutionary sharing on the process and understanding we can come to with our passing over time with acceptance and knowing of reincarnation and the purpose we are all here for. Deeply beautiful touching and real that changes everything allowing a joy freedom and way of being offered to us all.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst April 2, 2018 at 4:46 pm

    I love listening to this interview. Hearing Judith speak so steadily, sweetly and surely is a forever inspiration and has invited me to explore more and more deeply my relationship with life and death.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh April 1, 2018 at 2:57 am

    Judith is so present, clear and precise in her expression and such vitality and joy exudes from her face that it is difficult to imagine she is days away from passing over in this video. And how perfect is that, because this alone turns our concept of the process of dying on its head. And then on top of that we have the wisdom and absolute gold she shares in the interview. Invaluable viewing.

  • Reply Elizabeth Dolan March 31, 2018 at 9:37 pm

    With acceptance all things are possible – including a joyful passing over.

  • Reply julie Matson March 30, 2018 at 6:50 pm

    This video of Judith never fails to inspire me and never before have I heard of anyone speak in this way as they approach the end of their life.

  • Reply Monica Gillooly March 29, 2018 at 6:34 am

    The simplicity and joy shared by Judith is deeply inspiring … and her approach to meet each moment and allow it to unfold, her honesty and the fact that in hearing her you know this is a woman who deeply appreciates where she is and how she is no matter what. We have so much to learn from this.

  • Reply Ariana Ray March 28, 2018 at 10:24 pm

    Over the years that I knew Judith, what struck me the most was the exquisite tenderness she held herself and others in. This tenderness seemed to increase each time I met her. She was always very real about life, as I was with her, but the tenderness increased regardless of diagnosis or any discomfort she may be feeling. The tenderness made me melt to my bones and become tender too. That is the power of living such love and dying such a death.

  • Reply Gill Randall March 26, 2018 at 8:51 pm

    One day we will all be at the same point as Judith in this interview, we can all learn from how inspirational she was, and use every moment of the process to heal.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh August 27, 2018 at 2:19 pm

      Absolutely. Such a huge inspiration about how we can respond to illness and disease, and to a terminal condition.
      Also wonderful how the way Judith McIntyre shares about her relationship to life provides a great example for how we too could relate to life and live it right here right now.

  • Reply Stephanie Stevenson March 26, 2018 at 7:42 pm

    This powerful article and video are deeply inspiring and healing – the qualities of love, harmony, joy joy and deep surrender just emanate out from Judith like a great beacon of light in the darkness.

  • Reply Viktoria March 26, 2018 at 5:32 pm

    It gob smacks me to see how weak the body is, yet how strong Judith is. The glee in her eyes, the sparkle and the way she speaks is full of life and love.

  • Reply Joseph Barker March 25, 2018 at 4:56 am

    It’s so powerful to return to Judith’s words. For whether we heed them now or do not we will all return to truth in due course. It is just a matter of whether we wish to celebrate joy and go for love today or continue to struggle, fight and postpone the future for another day. Her words to me say in big letters ‘WHY WAIT?’.

  • Reply Richard Mills March 24, 2018 at 11:38 pm

    ‘Sometimes the Doctor learns from the patients’ – how lovely to read this. We can all learn from each other in life – if we are open and willing to do so.

  • Reply Rebecca March 23, 2018 at 8:26 am

    Judith’s pass over is a level of love, dignity and evolution to the last breath that is to be aspired to

  • Reply Gill Randall March 20, 2018 at 10:54 am

    I love to listen to the journey of Judith again from her natural human fears to joy, excitement and the adventure she was on, so different from any other patient with cancer that I have ever spoken to. It is a beautiful reflection for us all.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh August 16, 2018 at 11:47 pm

      Judith McIntyre offers a wonderful example of how the stop moment presented by illness and disease can be embraced to deepen our connection to all aspects of our life: our body, people, life itself and God, and also to expand our awareness, understanding, sensitivity and wisdom. A great reflection that true healing can not be reduced to getting rid of symptoms.

  • Reply jane Keep March 19, 2018 at 12:40 am

    This is profound – “Actually what was most frightening for me with the first diagnosis was not dying, but I felt I’d wasted my time” – as I feel that if we are honest, many of us would feel the same – e.g. ‘what has my life been about so far?’ ‘What have I actually been doing?’ I know I have those feelings which inspire me to learn more about purpose and focus in life. Serge Benhayon has been an absolute role model for me in that – in living a purpose-full, dedicated, committed life to every detail.

  • Reply julie Matson March 19, 2018 at 12:13 am

    Judith is such an inspiration. Nowhere do we ever hear cancer patients talking about being joyful about having a terminal illness.

  • Reply Stephanie Stevenson March 18, 2018 at 8:20 pm

    I love returning often to read this blog and enjoy video.
    The joy emanating from Judith is exquisite and a beautiful marker of how we can pass over.

  • Reply Heather Pope March 18, 2018 at 8:38 am

    The care described here by Judith of how Ingrid supported and was with her in every day is nothing short of extraordinary. And yet I wonder isn’t that the support we all need when facing a major illness or heading towards death? This way of supporting one another should truly be normal, not just for family, but for everyone. Imagine how different our society would be if this were the case.

    • Reply Matilda Bathurst April 2, 2018 at 5:03 pm

      Yes. A huge and inspiring learning about how we can support and care for each other and that there is nothing more beautiful than opening up to relationships in this way, as either the receiver or giver of true care.

  • Reply jane Keep March 12, 2018 at 5:50 pm

    Judith is a true role model and inspiration for death and dying. Oddly enough we have role models for many things in life (some true, some not true role models) – but this is one of the few interview/articles I have found with a true role model for death and dying. Thank you Judith for leading the way. We truly need more role models for death and dying so that we clear away the taboo, myths and fear around the topic.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh October 3, 2018 at 5:16 pm

      I so agree with you Jane. Death and dying is an area that has become shrouded with taboos, fears, emotional outbursts, giving up and so forth. The example offered by those like Judith McIntyre who have chosen to deepen their relationship so profoundly in this area is deeply needed and when shared as is here invaluable.

  • Reply jane Keep March 12, 2018 at 3:00 am

    This is a stunning blog/interview. One that totally re-imprints dying and death and one that we would all do well to read/watch. We have so many ideals, beliefs, so called norms and taboos around death and it doesn’t have to be that way. Thank you Judith for the inspiration you offered here.

    • Reply Matilda Bathurst April 2, 2018 at 5:06 pm

      I have just listened to this interview again. There is so much on offer here and one thing that touched me this morning was when Judith speaks about acceptance and the joy in this… more and more of her inspiring sparkle.

  • Reply Michael Chater March 11, 2018 at 5:04 pm

    Simply deeply inspiring.

  • Reply Joseph Barker March 10, 2018 at 2:04 pm

    How to have fun while living is to embrace and appreciate the fact that we’re all dying and know illness and disease just a gift where the body discards what it doesn’t need. The only way we can mess up is to ignore what the bigger learnings are underneath. I am so glad Judith chose to live that for herself and share her wisdom with us this way.

  • Reply Mary March 9, 2018 at 6:01 am

    This is such an inspiring interview with Judith, I can feel how totally prepared she was to pass over and the joy she felt at the prospect is so comforting as in the West we seem to think that when we die that’s it. But Judith knows there’s more than this life and that the adventure was just beginning. How amazing is that?

  • Reply mary March 7, 2018 at 4:33 pm

    I feel most of us do not know how to deeply nurture ourselves, it’s almost as though to do so would be a ‘sissy’ it’s not part of our culture. It’s as though we are trained from young to toughen up because of the perceived hardness of the world but what if we have this around the wrong way. What if actually we were encouraged from young to be more caring with ourselves and from that naturally we would be more caring with others.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh March 27, 2018 at 4:39 am

      Great question Mary. What if it was not supportive at all to train our young to toughen up. It is wonderful having such clear examples, as with Judith’s interview and in fact many blogs on this site, that show how returning to the sensitivity, awareness and depth of care that is our natural essence is far more conducive to having a joyful, vital, inspired and empowered relationship with life.

  • Reply Gill Randall March 6, 2018 at 11:55 pm

    I so love to feel the lightness in Judith’s voice as she speaks, and the wisdom as she explains her journey. One day we will all be in that same position, and it gives us reassurance to know the reflection of how life really is for our lives and our deaths.

  • Reply Mary Adler March 6, 2018 at 4:02 pm

    “I feel like I could have died without learning what was really happening, what life’s really about, and I didn’t miss it” This is the beauty and magic of the teachings of Serge Benhayon and the Ageless Wisdom, a true understanding of what life’s really about.

  • Reply Michael Chater March 5, 2018 at 5:21 pm

    Such a deeply beautiful, touching and inspiring interview. In any moment we have the choice to change our way of life and bring a deeper understanding and love.

  • Reply Jennifer Smith March 4, 2018 at 1:53 pm

    Judith’s understanding of illness and disease, not being a wrong or a punishment but offering healing made a very big difference in how she approached her dying. To go through this and not feel defeated by this and to look forward to what was to come is laying a new foundation to what passing over can be. It does however take the commitment to work through what is needed and to be open to who and what is available to support this.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh March 28, 2018 at 12:41 am

      True, what Judith offers is a fabulous gift – the awareness that there is the possibility to have a different relationship with illness, becoming physically incapacitated, and passing over. And I love the fact that through her sharing, she gives a lot of tips about the foundation she had been setting for herself that supported her in this.

  • Reply Elaine Arthey March 4, 2018 at 12:11 am

    It has been wonderful to listen and watch this filming of Judith McIntyre again, not only because she is the same age as myself, which feels somewhat poignant but also because I am being made very aware at the moment that there is an opportunity in every moment to bring all of me to every situation and that is a gift to everyone with whom I am. Judith has gifted so much in this short piece of film by doing just that, bringing her whole self, her truth and love, stillness and joy and a harmony, all in the process of dying.

  • Reply jennym March 3, 2018 at 3:57 pm

    To feel no defeat in dying because of an illness, allows for such a beautiful level of honesty and acceptance to occur where we can deal with our issues right till we pass.

  • Reply Annelies van Haastrecht March 1, 2018 at 7:25 pm

    Watching the video again was such a blessing, to feel and see the clarity, the genuine innocence in her face. What she is sharing are all presents she gave us to truly embrace life and live in the knowing that ‘I think that people don’t realise… if you can be with each moment, let it unfold, every moment has got something to offer. ‘

  • Reply Victoria Picone March 1, 2018 at 10:40 am

    Judith’s inspiring interview beautifully confirms his quote from Leonardo Da Vinci. “As a well spent day brings happy sleep,
    so a life well spent brings happy death.” Judith’s joy for life and openness to the process in passing is deeply felt.

  • Reply Shirley-Ann Walters March 1, 2018 at 2:52 am

    Today it is snowing, quite a bit and I awoke to a beautiful white world just like the day I was born, apparently. “What a beautiful day to be born, or to die for that matter” was my next pondering, as a reflection of the harmony and purity that can be present when we truly let go at our last breath, just as Judith inspires here.

  • Reply Fumiyo Egashira February 28, 2018 at 10:05 pm

    Thank you so much for recording and making this interview available for us all to watch. This is just incredible. It’s hard to believe that this joy-full, radiating woman was dying of cancer and passed away 4 weeks after this interview was filmed. This totally crushes the generally held image and the associated fear about death and dying. The clarity and joy she speaks with is just beyond amazing.

  • Reply Rebecca February 28, 2018 at 6:34 pm

    For me, this is a kind of pass over to aspire to, in the sense of the quality of dignity and the ability to make one’s own choices to the end, being supported in every moment to not simply give up but to live till the last breath.

  • Reply leigh matson February 28, 2018 at 6:11 pm

    The first thing that struck me was how settled she was. The acceptance of her situation and of herself is stunning.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst February 28, 2018 at 2:14 pm

    There is no underestimating the power of acceptance and how our willingness to go with the flow of the cycles in life, transforms our relationship with the world completely. Having watched this video a number of times I have only to look at the cover picture to remember the inspiration and teaching on offer here.

  • Reply Rowena Stewart February 28, 2018 at 7:33 am

    “I’m just with each thing as it happens and… it’s fine.” A teaching of pure gold and one that we can take with us throughout everyday and thus appreciate the simplicity of what we are offered through the lessons, joy and appreciation that awaits us when we do.

  • Reply Monika Rietveld February 28, 2018 at 4:56 am

    So simple and yet so profound: ‘I think that people don’t realise… if you can be with each moment, let it unfold, every moment has got something to offer.’
    The wisdom that Judith offers in this interview is superb and the love and joy are palpable.

  • Reply Gill Randall February 28, 2018 at 2:14 am

    As I get older, I find this blog so inspirational to see there is a way we can approach death knowing exactly what the process is to learn and heal along the way. Judith share her joy of life and her engagement in life to the end.

  • Reply Carmel Reid February 27, 2018 at 6:37 pm

    It is so beautiful to read this, she had such clarity just before her death, her body was dying but the essence of her was very much alive. To have a full understanding of how our choices affect our health and how our bodies can help us to clear old patterns so that we return in our next life clearer than before is a true gift. No blame, only a loving acceptance.

    • Reply Matilda Bathurst February 28, 2018 at 2:18 pm

      Talking about life, death, reincarnation, the impact of our choices is so cool and the more we make this everyday and normal, the more we will understand everything.

  • Reply Rowena Stewart February 24, 2018 at 8:18 am

    “I’ve gone from terror, to a lovely acceptance, to, “OK, now’s the big adventure.”” In a place that many of us would find extremely challenging, it is clear to me that the support, guidance and healing that Judith received from Serge Benhayon enabled her to see way beyond the usual perimeters of terminal illness and fully appreciate the multi-dimensional truth of the situation. When we begin to feel the quality of our Soul within us, a deep and ancient stillness, it is clear to see how our bodies have to clear everything within us that does not equal this warm and powerful quality. Therefore just the process of understanding what a blessing and deep clearing it is to be diagnosed with cancer to this extent is in itself totally life changing. Embracing the process in the way Judith did makes it clear to me that it was indeed a huge adventure, one of connecting more and more to the divine stillness and appreciating what her body and soul were really clearing through the cancer, all the clutter that had accumulated from years of neglecting this precious quality within.

  • Reply Alison Valentine February 21, 2018 at 12:57 am

    To see such joy in someone who knows they are dying and has no fear or regret is very beautiful to see and such an inspiration and model for how we could all approach death.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst February 13, 2018 at 9:59 pm

    This video and interview has totally changed my relationship with death and dying… it is remarkable.

  • Reply Elizabeth Dolan February 10, 2018 at 7:14 pm

    You just have to look at Judith McIntyre and know the true joy and contentment that can be there before passing over. Everyone needs to know that this is possible so thank heavens for this video.

  • Reply Gill Randall February 8, 2018 at 5:48 pm

    This video explodes the myths and fears of the death process being sad and miserable. The body will fail and die, but Judith shows how we can be present to the end and get a huge healing through the process.

  • Reply rosanna bianchini February 8, 2018 at 4:55 am

    A ground-breaking and very beautiful video on living life to the full to the very end, absolutely inspiring in every way. It speaks volumes for the work of Serge Benhayon.

  • Reply Gill Randall February 3, 2018 at 8:01 pm

    When Judith started the interviews, she wouldn’t have known when she was going to pass over, but her openness and beauty shines through. She shows no emotions or fear of the process, instead she is actually very joyful to be in the place she is. This needs to be shown to the world to change our attitudes of death and dying.

  • Reply Stephanie Stevenson February 3, 2018 at 8:00 pm

    Having shred this video with several people who are dealing with their family members dying, they have expressed a deep appreciation of the support that this has brought them to deal with things differently.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst January 31, 2018 at 5:52 pm

    The honesty, sweetness and acceptance that Judith shares in this interview is beyond inspiring. This is an exemplary example lived of how to be with our cycles of life and dying. Thank you for recording this conversation.

  • Reply Rik Connors January 28, 2018 at 11:46 am

    Absolutely gold shared through Judith’s dying process. Again, this website delivers http://theworksofsergebenhayon.com a testament to the work of this great man Serge Benhayon. He reflects all that we are capable of and Judith is another fine example — “if you can be with each moment, let it unfold, every moment has got something to offer.” And Serge’s adoring quote “As you meet what comes before you with what is within you,
    you develop an awareness that what is before you was sent to bring out what is
    within you. ~ Serge Benhayon”

  • Reply Mary January 27, 2018 at 3:58 am

    This is the most amazing testimonial to show that there is another way of providing care and support for people who are ill. There have been quite a few occasions where a team in my neighbourhood have got themselves together to support friends who have had operations and need some tender loving care on their road to recovery.

  • Reply Elizabeth Dolan January 23, 2018 at 12:35 pm

    Judith McIntyre not only showed us how to die she also showed us how to live. When we live with true purpose our lives are full of joy, harmony, love, truth and stillness, exactly what Judith emanated.

  • Reply Andrew Mooney January 18, 2018 at 7:38 am

    This is a very beautiful and very moving interview that brought me to tears such is Judith’s honesty and wisdom and understanding of her illness and of life. What an amazing inspiration to everyone and a real stop moment to consider and appreciate what is really important in life.

  • Reply Rowena Stewart January 17, 2018 at 9:11 pm

    “I’ve learned a great deal about how disease is actually a form of healing.” What an awesome journey of healing Judith embarked on here, a benchmark example of how we can traverse terminal illness with an entirely new understanding and appreciation of what it is we are actually receiving. Cancer is not a foe to be battled against but a deep healing to embrace and celebrate, a cleansing of all that is not harmonious in our mind, body and spirit in readiness for our next life, more deeply aligned to our soul and true purpose.

  • Reply Michael Brown January 15, 2018 at 5:24 pm

    I spent some time at old people’s homes and dimentia homes and seeing the state people are passing away in was quite shocking for me. Then you have this contrast where there is grace and delicacy right till then end. Inspiring to see that we can live life in the world and not be consumed by it.

  • Reply Rowena Stewart January 13, 2018 at 6:23 pm

    This is the future of our health care. What Judith McIntyre irrefutably demonstrates is that when we fully appreciate what is occurring and why, then we can traverse terminal illness with a resolute joy and commitment to life right to the very end.

  • Reply kehinde james January 10, 2018 at 3:28 pm

    Inspired and moved by this interview with Judith. Her clarity and acceptance of dying and joyfulness is extraordinary. i love what she says about the simplicity of her life now, having no issues or entanglements to be concerned with, only loving and living each moment to its fullest.

    • Reply Matilda Bathurst January 31, 2018 at 5:56 pm

      And the inspiration to live that ‘loving and living each moment to its fullest’ today – committing to let go of anything that gets in the way of this (our hurts, attachments, beliefs and complicating thoughts for example).

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh January 10, 2018 at 7:44 am

    The clarity, the openness and the deep settlement in Judith’s face, and the brightness of her eyes look so much healthier than majority of the people I see on a daily basis as I commute. There in s a level of health shown here by someone who is days away from passing over which is far deeper than the superficial definition we have been accepting.

  • Reply Alison Valentine January 10, 2018 at 7:23 am

    What a beautiful and graceful way to approach dying fully prepared and with such joy. and such ease.

  • Reply Rebecca January 10, 2018 at 1:01 am

    This is not only a ground breaking case of a new way to support our elderly in their pass over, but it is also a deeply touching and heartfelt honour to witness the potential we have to be love, cared for and supported to our last breath to remain loving, open and dignified

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst January 9, 2018 at 1:08 am

    ‘I think that people don’t realise… if you can be with each moment, let it unfold, every moment has got something to offer.’ What an absolute blessing of a teaching and inspiration… so simple and so profound.

    • Reply jane Keep March 13, 2018 at 5:47 pm

      Stunning quote Matilda – truly wise words. In that it reveals how when we are ahead of ourselves even by a moment or two we are lost to the behest of thoughts, ideals, beliefs, fears etc – what Judith shows here is by keeping life truly simple right to the end, everything needed is right there.

  • Reply fiona lotherington January 5, 2018 at 1:02 pm

    I never get tired of watching this video. It is such a contrast to how some people pass over, in fear, loneliness, regret. Judith emanates joy from her beaming face. She has nothing to hide, no silly comforts to hang onto, you can feel that she is free.

  • Reply Michael Brown January 5, 2018 at 2:12 am

    It’s amazing what can be conveyed in an interview when filmed with this calibre of quality. Through my screen I get everything that Judith represents.

  • Reply Sandra Vicary January 4, 2018 at 1:46 pm

    There are few words to describe what Judith shares so openly wiht us here. It is extremely beautiful. There is much we can all learn from this remarkable woman, about life, illness and disease, and dying.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh January 2, 2018 at 5:00 pm

    A wonderful reflection how we don’t need to be traumatised about terminal disease or mourn the death of our body, nor does not giving up on life mean fighting the process of dying.
    It is an opportunity to discard many ills physically, mentally and energetically – a wonderful gift that when embraced can support our own preparation for our next life, as well as offer huge inspiration and healing for all those we touch through our expression as so beautifully shown by this interview.

  • Reply Matts Josefsson January 2, 2018 at 5:01 am

    This interview is so beautiful. I shed a tear this time as did the last time I read it. simply beautiful.

  • Reply Sandra Vicary January 1, 2018 at 1:25 am

    This is so deeply humbling. What an inspirational woman Judith Macintire was. To approcah death and dying in this way is something that that surely needs to be made accessible for all as it would support all to also live life in a different way.

  • Reply Rachel Murtagh December 31, 2017 at 5:38 pm

    The power of this blog and video recording is immeasurable in terms of re-looking at life, the way we live it, our views on health, wellbeing and death… it’s monumental. One day this will be our norm, but until then…what a marvellous marker we have in this writing and sharing from Judith to be inspired by and work with.

  • Reply Jennifer Smith December 31, 2017 at 10:53 am

    Judith McIntyre has left an indelible mark for me in terms of what is possible when we pass over. There is so much about how she was with herself that is not commonly experience with people who are dying. Judith herself commented on the difference in how she was with the 3 diagnoses she received. To receive the news that you are dying and to remain settled and ‘lovely’ says that she has such a deep connection to the quality of stillness she had been deepening, meant that nothing could shake or disturb that. This without doubt influenced the way in which she approached her dying and how she passed over.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh December 27, 2017 at 9:47 pm

    People often want to leave something moumental behind as a sign that their life mattered, like a huge building or a breaking some record or a famous book. Yet as glamorous as such accomplishments may seem, there is nothing as valuable as paving the way for everyone to be more easily connected to their Soul, more aware and more able to express the love and the joy in their heart. The impression left by Judith McIntyre on everyone around her leading up to her passing over and her interview that has touched numerous lives, is such an example.

  • Reply Leigh Strack December 26, 2017 at 9:35 pm

    “I think that people don’t realise… if you can be with each moment, let it unfold, every moment has got something to offer.”
    There is such beauty and wisdom in this sentence. It really offers so much, our lives are so generally dictated before us by our previous experience that to choose to be only with the moment and respond is a way to create new understandings and awarenesses and to stop ourselves from repeating old patterns.

    • Reply jane Keep March 14, 2018 at 6:14 pm

      I absolutely agree Leigh. How many moments in our lives do we waste by looking forward, looking back, or distracting, or numbing those moments for instance? When there is such grace in simply taking one moment and then the next without feeling the need to be anywhere else.

  • Reply rosanna bianchini December 26, 2017 at 5:25 pm

    “I’ve learned a great deal about how disease is actually a form of healing” What a shining example Judith is of her own words, she remains bright and aware and communicates with such clarity about dying that she’s shown how we can continue to offer everything to others, right to the end of a life.

  • Reply Gabriele Conrad December 26, 2017 at 8:40 am

    The physical body deteriorates and falls apart but that doesn’t mean that we can’t stay engaged with life up until our last breath. Life is after all about mastering life and not letting ourselves be mastered by it. It feels like acceptance and surrender become evermore important in our final days.

    • Reply Matilda Bathurst April 2, 2018 at 4:58 pm

      Hearing the quote that Judith shares, when Serge said, ‘The soul doesn’t need the breast’, is such a liberation from the confines of the expectations we put on ourselves about our physical appearance. Judith sparkles so beautifully even though her body is worn out.

  • Reply kehinde james December 25, 2017 at 4:27 pm

    Death is often shrouded with regrets and misery, to be in the presence of someone who owns the process with grace and wisdom is inspiring.

  • Reply kehinde james December 25, 2017 at 4:24 pm

    “I’ve done a lot of work… a lot of work, to… make this time… have a lot of space in it… because I’m not dragging any baggage… and I love the clarity that I have and that I don’t feel any issues with anyone and that allows me to really enjoy each moment.’ Judith shows us what is possible as we approach death, with responsibility there is no fear only a settlement and deep knowing that there is much more to come in another life time.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh January 4, 2018 at 1:11 am

      True Kehinde. The level of care, dedication and responsibility Judith talks about is truly inspiring about how we can relate to the period leading up to passing over. In fact it is a great reflection of how we could be approaching every day of our lives

  • Reply Rowena Stewart December 25, 2017 at 4:06 pm

    “I’ve learned a great deal about how disease is actually a form of healing.” This completely turns everything we know about illness and disease on its head and the undeniable truth of this statement is clearly evidenced in the quality of Judith’s countenance here. How can anyone go through such a grueling disease with such grace if they have not totally understood and appreciated how much healing is arising from being so ill. There is much to be gained from Judith’s experience that in time will completely alter the way we look at ill health and how we address it.

  • Reply James Nicholson December 25, 2017 at 3:32 pm

    It is deeply inspiring how Judith has shown the way we can approach death, just as we can approach life and embrace it in full.

  • Reply Alison Valentine December 25, 2017 at 3:30 pm

    “What is most astounding, however, is Judith’s acceptance and the deep joy she chose to live to her very last breath.” This to me is so inspiring, there are very few if any that approach dying with such openness and joy. When you read this blog and listen to the video you can feel that Judith is completely at ease with the process there is no fear or regret just a willingness to embrace everything that is before her with grace, and a deep love and appreciation for everything around her. Judith has led the way in changing humanity’s view on death and dying

  • Reply Michael Brown December 22, 2017 at 3:25 am

    It is incredible to watch when someone embraces their ‘final moments’ rather than fill them with regret and resentment.

  • Reply Monica Gillooly December 21, 2017 at 2:47 am

    Just watching this today blows me away, such grace, such joy and such wisdom … this is how we can die and Judith has shown the way here. And I feel it goes beyond dying but living, if we can be in each moment and see what it offers to us … the simplicity of this and to see it lived here and know that it’s very possible. This I will take into my day.

  • Reply Jonathan Stewart December 20, 2017 at 4:44 pm

    It is amazing to have the inspiration of Judith to show that there is more to life than just this mortal existence.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh December 18, 2017 at 7:38 am

    This is such an inspiring interview. It would be a great clip to have on in waiting areas of clinics and hospitals, especially in areas that take care of people with serious or terminal conditions.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst December 14, 2017 at 4:47 pm

    This one interview, this one lady, has offered up more understanding and insight into the dying process than any one else I have every come across. The joy and acceptance is palpable and super inspiring.

    • Reply Michael Brown December 27, 2017 at 7:10 pm

      100%… Totally rewrites the scary, painful, horrifying script that we have written for ourselves.

  • Reply Rebecca Wingrave December 9, 2017 at 6:00 pm

    Every time I watch this video of Judith it is a great reminder to take care of myself and nurture myself and to appreciate myself and my life, very inspirational, thank you Judith.

  • Reply Adele Leung December 9, 2017 at 12:26 pm

    This is so beautiful to read. It is the inspiration of how to live truly and we can start anytime and it will never be too late, the love that we are surrounded by is enormous because this is who we are within us, when let out we will be reflected huge love back. Face every moment as it comes and this love gets to be expressed unreservedly, this is the true way to live, and this true way allows us to come to a deep understanding and acceptance of death. Connecting with ourselves is what we naturally know, if we are free from the limitations we set ourselves up in the process of seeking.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst December 5, 2017 at 12:23 am

    A truly inspiring role model… Judith’s interview and story has changed and continues to change my relationship with dying.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh January 16, 2018 at 5:13 pm

      Me too. Also my relationship with long term, or acute illness and lack of mobility. These are areas that most of us dread , because we witness people in those situations given up, resentful and or miserable. Yet here we have evidence of such deep presence, joy and vitalityas well as appreciation of others, even when there is weakness of body. Completely turns it all around. Simply inspirational.

    • Reply jane Keep March 15, 2018 at 9:09 pm

      I agree Matilda. In society we seem to have few true role models of death and dying. Judith breaks the mould here as she is a true role model for life, and for death and dying.

  • Reply Gill Randall December 2, 2017 at 5:29 pm

    I have heard many people want to get the end of the dying process over and done with, what’s the point they have said? They are not getting any better, so they feel why are they still here suffering? Understanding that being with each moment of every day and letting it unfold, and every moment has something to offer, is a completely different way of viewing this time. Could it be that this is a huge opportunity to discard some old patterns and be joyful? .. Judith shows this is possible.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh December 8, 2017 at 12:52 am

      There is a huge perception that humanity has been running with that youth, achievement, recognition and function of our body parts is crucial and what we have to strive for. There is so much demand on finding the next magic product or treatment that can deliver us these. Yet our bodies have a humbling way of showing us that this is not the way. Judith McIntyre’s sharing of her developing awareness and wise insights is a great article for all of us to read, especially when life has asked us to stop and reassess.

  • Reply Nico van Haastrecht December 2, 2017 at 2:55 pm

    Reading this blog today made me again realise that there is so much more to life then just the temporal things we tend to get involved in. It is actually about the inner quality of life and then, like what Judith is sharing in this blog, joy in life becomes a natural no matter of the state of our body or how much we can do. It is actually purely about living our essence to the best of our ability that really counts in life and from which that natural joy emerges.

  • Reply Ray Karam December 1, 2017 at 4:18 am

    Thank you and how can you not be touched by this incredible story and life. I had to read this line over and over, “if you can be with each moment, let it unfold, every moment has got something to offer. ” We so often pass through moments to get to the next or drag ones with us or dismiss others and yet here we have the way to simply live truly and I know just reading this article today has changed something in me.

  • Reply rosanna bianchini December 1, 2017 at 1:01 am

    Absolutely inspirational. This is the way forward for making every last moment one of joy and evolution.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh December 15, 2017 at 2:20 am

      There is a perception that to make the most of life we have to do lots, gather lots and achieve lots. Yet the richness of experience shared here turns that all on its head. It seems we have been missing the point for a very long time.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh November 25, 2017 at 7:06 am

    The teachings of Serge Benhayon – in fact every aspect of his expression in life – reminds us that there is far more to us than the physical manifestation we can see and touch. This interview is a wonderful reflection of the deepening sense of awareness, joy and responsibility he inspires.

  • Reply jennym November 24, 2017 at 7:57 pm

    What Judith describes so beautifully is the experience of what was happening to her body but the being inside feeling so lovely with little fear or anxiety. Such an example of living the love that we are and connection to the stillness within us all.

  • Reply Elizabeth McCann November 18, 2017 at 5:13 pm

    This interview and sharing from Judith is such a wonderful gift to the world, a world where there is so much fear, regret denial, and complexities around death. Judith has shown us that there is another way to approach death which is loving, allowing, accepting and embracing of each moment as an important part of the dying process.

  • Reply Jenny James November 14, 2017 at 5:57 pm

    What a beautiful interview this is . And how lovely to witness how it is possible to pass over with such love , care and appreciation. Super inspiring and a role model for all of us.

  • Reply Michael Brown November 13, 2017 at 8:09 am

    Serge has an alchemy with words that melts you but pulls you up at the same time. Always more, always purpose.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh October 12, 2018 at 1:23 am

      A gorgeous reflection of the power and grace of the expression every single one of us could be choosing to live.

  • Reply Rebecca wingrave November 12, 2017 at 6:40 pm

    ‘Her infectious appreciation for what life offers, at every stage, stands as an everlasting testament to what is possible when we make life about love and truth.’ Absolutely, this so true, the joy and lightness of Judith on this video shows how living love and truth is a beautiful, joyful way to live.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst November 11, 2017 at 1:15 pm

    To pass over with this engagement and responsibility is to not only lay the path for our next lives but to inspire and support others in their relationship with life and death.

    • Reply jane Keep March 16, 2018 at 6:26 pm

      Well said Matilda – Judith was a role model for engagement, commitment to life, dedication and responsibility right until the last breath. Its interesting that in death and dying (from my experience of observing others) that there is a giving up process that can lead to a disengagement, lack of commitment, lack of dedication and lack of responsibility – yet as Judith shows here there is another way.

  • Reply Stephanie Stevenson November 10, 2017 at 5:41 pm

    What a deeply nurturing blog this is – a celebration of life and death as one.

  • Reply Rebecca Wingrave November 9, 2017 at 4:19 pm

    “Having fun while dying”. If Judith can have fun while dying then there is much fun to be had in everyday life and in every moment, what an amazing woman Judith was and what incredible wisdom and joy she bought and what an inspiration she will be for many people for many years to come.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh November 28, 2017 at 1:12 am

      Yes a delightful interview which puts many of our ideas about death squarely on its head. In fact this is also the case for many of our ideas about life.

    • Reply Rowena Stewart February 23, 2018 at 7:42 am

      I agree Rebecca and a genuine statement of joy that can be seen in Judith’s face. Judith’s passage of dying totally re-writes our entire understanding of this process, particularly in relation to terminal disease. A huge source of inspiration that will support hundreds of other people on a similar path to ponder on, appreciate and review their current condition and all that is brought before them during this vulnerable time.

  • Reply Rebecca Wingrave November 7, 2017 at 4:33 pm

    I love coming back to this video of Judith, it inspires me to live everyday with my natural joy and to appreciate myself, my work and the people in my life.

  • Reply Rebecca Wingrave November 6, 2017 at 4:06 pm

    I watched this video a few days ago and this morning I woke up feeling a little anxious about work and life generally, I then remembered about Judith and how joyful and appreciate she was of every moment, I made a choice to appreciate my work, my life and myself and this shifted how I felt, I noticed instead of anxiousness I felt joyful and realised in that moment that I can choose to always see the negative and the issues in life and focus on these or I can choose to appreciate myself and my life and make this the focus.

    • Reply Matilda Bathurst November 11, 2017 at 1:17 pm

      It is so cool to be inspired by others rather than insidiously judgemental of ourselves because of our shortcomings. The opportunity to flip the way we approach things, as you did here, Rebecca, is very inspiring.

  • Reply Rebecca Wingrave November 5, 2017 at 4:25 pm

    This quote by Leonardo Da Vinci feels so very gorgeous; ‘As a well spent day brings happy sleep, so a life well spent brings happy death.’ There seems to be this idea in society that death cannot be happy, Leonardo and Judith McIntyre show us that there is another way, that there can be appreciation and joy at death.

  • Reply Michael Brown November 4, 2017 at 7:26 pm

    I have never seen so much contentment in one who is in their final moments before… i’m in absolute awe.

  • Reply Rebecca Wingrave November 4, 2017 at 4:07 pm

    Judith’s acceptance of her diagnosis and the responsibility she takes with her illness is beautiful, it is awesome to see someone letting go of past hurts and making so many changes to her life and how she felt about herself so quickly without delay and holding back, Judith is an inspiration for us all and shows us how it is possible to pass away.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh January 14, 2018 at 3:54 am

      Indeed Judith McIntyre’s interview is a great reflection on how we could all relate to the concept of passing away. It shows how we can approach it for ourselves, how we can support others who are at this stage of their lives, and also the quality we could be choosing to live our every day regardless.

  • Reply Melinda Knights November 4, 2017 at 12:35 pm

    It’s quite an amazing experience watching this video, all the things we hold onto, trivial or serious can be let go of to make space for the joy of simply being connected to ourselves. So much has come to me from watching this video about appreciating where I am in life now, all of which I had not been truly holding in appreciation. Judith is so inspiring, not because her body is dying but because of what she was choosing to live each day. The exquisite gorgeousness of her essence, the true person she had reconnected to within, was a joy to be with. That is how we can each be each day.

  • Reply Rebecca Wingrave November 4, 2017 at 6:50 am

    Wow this video is amazing to watch, I am blown away by Judith’s joy and appreciation, it makes me realise that we can live this way always and that are there are no excuses not to – very beautiful.

    • Reply jane Keep March 18, 2018 at 4:40 am

      I agree Rebecca. And I love how transparent Judith is even in her fragility – nothing is hidden, she is so open, it is beautiful.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst October 31, 2017 at 2:44 am

    Being able to read this, to share in Judith’s experience of end of life, is absolute gold and is opening me up to a deeper understanding of what is possible when we die; so natural and yet not currently statistically normal.

  • Reply Stephen Gammack October 27, 2017 at 2:56 pm

    I love how in this interview Judith cuts through the complication, it is like she has very clear eyes for the truth as she prepares to pass over. Here description of the complication of most spiritual practice, and the simplicity of how we can all easily live, and how Universal Medicine has supported her in that. Nothing complicated, just a whole lot more room for loving relationships and warmth and appreciation for what is in front of us.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh October 27, 2017 at 12:45 am

    I have noticed that when we are unsatisfied with our day, we want to stay up later and later in the hope that we can cram in enough to finally feel content.
    “As a well spent day brings happy sleep, so a life well spent brings happy death.” This quote from Leonardo Da Vinci offers a profound re-evaluation of our current trend of fearing death and feeling so cheated when it arrives.

  • Reply Elizabeth McCann October 26, 2017 at 5:56 pm

    A very beautiful and deeply inspiring interview and sharing on how with acceptance of each and every moment, we allow our life to unfold so that we maximise all the learnings that are presented to us both for our own evolution and that of others. This to me is what living with joy truly means.

    • Reply Matilda Bathurst October 31, 2017 at 2:45 am

      And this to me is taking responsibility for our choices and realising that every moment is an opportunity for extraordinary learning and transformation.

  • Reply Jennifer Smith October 26, 2017 at 4:56 am

    “Having fun while dying”. Now these are 2 things that rarely go together. Dying is not seen as something that could be fun. What I love about this that Judith was sharing ,was that she is in such appreciation of each moment that is on offer and welcoming whatever the next thing was that she needed; be it a wheel walker, wheel chair or hospital bed. Judith clearly had no regrets here. Even though Judith was dying, everything here was clearly about her living every moment.

  • Reply Susan Green October 23, 2017 at 6:18 am

    Magical interview, deeply inspiring and a wonderful testament to the amazing work of Universal Medicine.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst October 22, 2017 at 11:18 am

    ‘As you meet what comes before you with what is within you, you develop an awareness that what is before you was sent to bring out what is within you’ (Serge Benhayon) This quote and the joy and wisdom in Judith’s eyes, words and smile confirm for me that we are always offered the very thing that we need to open up to the truth we all know and carry within us.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh October 31, 2017 at 2:08 am

      The word ‘always’ here is very significant for me: “we are always offered the very thing that we need to open up to the truth we all know and carry within us.” Most of us have a habit of in effect throwing our toys out of the pram when we find a situation challenging. How much wiser to hold the awareness as does Judith in this blog that how we choose to live and respond to life is key.

  • Reply Sylvia October 20, 2017 at 4:45 pm

    Deeply Touching Judith.
    Thank you for this sharing to the world.
    It brings such a different light on dying.
    I am sure you do fine wherever you are know as you Serge said.
    The imprint you leave behind is the one you will find in return.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh October 20, 2017 at 12:15 am

    “If you can be with each moment, let it unfold, every moment has got something to offer. And I don’t mind letting go. I loved my wheelie walker when I could still walk; now I love my wheelchair because I can’t walk. I had to give up my queen size bed; now I love my hospital bed… I’m just with it. I’m just with each thing as it happens and… it’s fine.”
    When we go through phases of life where there is a lot of change going on and things at times feel very much out of control, it is common for people to feel a victim of life. Yet here we have an amazingly inspiring and joyful reflection on how we could be with life. Stunning.

  • Reply Sarah Karam October 19, 2017 at 9:42 pm

    I am just amazed, that a woman as sick as Judith was when she made this video still manages to hold a depth of quality in each and every word she delivers. Judith is more switched on than most healthy people you meet, what a woman!

  • Reply Stephanie Stevenson October 18, 2017 at 4:18 pm

    Thank you for bringing this inspiring and deeply healing video to be available to the world Rebecca. I shared it with a lady who has recently experienced the death of a loved one – it brought tears of joy in place of tears of sadness.

  • Reply Sarah Karam October 17, 2017 at 5:34 am

    This is an amazing video, what really struck me was when Judith mentions her revelation, that life is simple, that it is about our relationship with ourselves. She goes onto to say that once we nail that, everything else is a breeze and can be done with ease.
    I was pondering how I often try to complicate things but this profound simplicity is a hard-hitting truth that supports every element of life.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh November 4, 2017 at 1:18 am

      This is a profound message offered by Judith that it is our relationship with ourselves that determines our experience and in turn interaction with life. A great one to remember the next time self-created complications lead to asking “why me?”

  • Reply Amparo Lorente Cháfer October 16, 2017 at 3:14 pm

    This whole experience is so valuable, as shows that the process of illness and passing away can be actually lived in full joy and grace. Thanks to Judith for surrendering so transparently to it, to the volunteering team for making it possible with their dedication, to The Co-Creative team for making this exquisite testimonial accessible to everyone and to Serge Benhayon for his inspiration and support. The Love that hold all the process is deeply felt and has no end.. So much to appreciate and learn when life and death are approached with responsibility, awareness and care.

  • Reply Lucy Duffy October 14, 2017 at 5:26 pm

    I’m left in awe and so deeply inspired by Judith. I also feel the urgency of claiming and living more and more of the truth I know – not just for my own benefit but so I am a reflection to others that there is another way to live. Everyone deserves to end this life with joy and love, surrendering into our Soul, so it is up to those of us who know the truth to live it.

  • Reply HM October 14, 2017 at 1:27 am

    ‘Sometimes the doctor learns from the patients.’ – Wow what a transformation. The experience Judith went through here is just amazing and so transformative – and what a huge interview to capture – showing that before death, we do not need to check out or give up. We can totally surrender to what is happening to the body and the call of the soul.

  • Reply Stephanie Stevenson October 4, 2017 at 4:28 am

    It is always a joy to re-visit this article video to feel the unwavering truth that Judith shares with such a deep love and appreciation of life and the knowing that we are so much more than a physical body.

  • Reply Rachel Murtagh October 2, 2017 at 4:21 pm

    Judith’s inspiration continues well after her death. She shows us though her dying what it really means to live life. For us all to live with this joy would be a truly amazing thing…. and all we have to do is choose it.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh October 25, 2017 at 12:32 am

      It is quite something to be inspired and re-invigorated about my commitment to life by someone who is so fully and joyfully embracing every moment in the advanced stages of a terminal illness and only a few days away from passing away. The level of appreciation, understanding, and wisdom offered by Judith is exceptional. It turns the contemporary idea of terminal disease and dying as a curse, completely on its head.

  • Reply Jennifer Smith October 2, 2017 at 1:51 pm

    Imagine not being devastated by a diagnosis, especially one that says, you will die from this. This is not a denial either, but a story of someone who has done a lot of work on themselves, healed many aspects of their life and also someone who has reached a place of complete acceptance of what is happening to their body and also accepting completely the loving assistance that has been made available to support them. I know I have said this before, but what has been shared here is the way forward for palliative care.

    • Reply Matilda Bathurst October 22, 2017 at 11:21 am

      I agree again, Jennifer! This would be a fantastic video to share with anyone working in palliative care to understand what is possible as we simply let go of this cycle of life.

  • Reply Stephanie Stevenson October 2, 2017 at 12:19 am

    I have read this article several times and enjoying re-visiting the video too. Her honesty, clarity and wisdom is an inspiration to all – moment by moment is the only way to live right up to the end of life.
    “if you can be with each moment, let it unfold, every moment has got something to offer.”

  • Reply Simon Williams October 1, 2017 at 2:57 pm

    Absolutely beautiful – the way Judith writes brings the whole experience to life, and there is such a simplicity in what she discovered in her last few weeks. I know that simplicity, and all the choices we make that take us away from that. To be honest the blog made me cry – so honest, so heartfelt… a marker well shared and deeply moving.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh October 1, 2017 at 8:45 am

    It seems every day the rates of illness and disease goes up, with a large percentage of these diagnosed with terminal or long term conditions. I have revisited this page several times. The wisdom shared in this interview becomes more and more significant with every passing day.

  • Reply Melinda Knights September 30, 2017 at 7:10 pm

    What could be more inspiring than someone living their joy for life, in every moment, even when the body is dying? Its truly amazing and very reflective of the work of Serge Benhayon. I can feel the essence of Judith in every word, what a wonderful and very beautiful person. I like how every change was met with appreciation, not attachment and sadness, such as her large queen bed becoming a hospital bed, etc.

  • Reply Samantha Davidson September 29, 2017 at 4:03 am

    Hearing someone talk about their body feeling so alive and well, before they are about to die is incredible, I can relate to it though, because feeling alive is about how you live, not how long you have…many of us walk around in a way that is like sleep walking, one function activity to another, not really feeling why we are doing what we are doing, being present in the moment, is feeling alive. This is why is is possible to feel this way, near death, inspiring.

  • Reply Michael Brown September 28, 2017 at 3:54 pm

    What a blessing for the world that you conducted and recorded this interview Rebecca.

  • Reply Jennifer Smith September 27, 2017 at 4:40 am

    It is so inspiring to read that someone is committed to life until their last breath. Accepting everything very graciously along the way. This is not a regular occurrence with someone who is dying, so what is shared here is ground breaking for palliative care. The commitment of Judith and the dedication of her care team is a true footprint on how people can pass over with true dignity.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh September 25, 2017 at 5:18 pm

    When somebody who is terminally ill, interviewed just days before they pass over can so deeply inspire you to reflect on the way you have been living and viewing life, you know what is being offered is far more than meets the eye.

    Here we are invited to reassess so many beliefs and expectations we have about life. Relationships, responsibility, appreciation, joy, illness, death for starters.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh September 24, 2017 at 6:59 pm

    We tend to have pictures of what is required for us to have a joyful and fulfilling experience of life, one where we deeply appreciate and look forward to engaging with every moment before us. Judith McIntyre’s interview beautifully turns this all on its head.

  • Reply Heather Pope September 24, 2017 at 3:23 am

    Its never too late to make a change in life, to choose self-love through inner connection, even if that has never been a choice before.

  • Reply Sarah Flenley September 22, 2017 at 6:34 am

    To feel so joy-fully alive in the face of death is quite the miracle itself.

  • Reply Vicky Cooke September 19, 2017 at 4:14 pm

    AMAZING just so incredibly amazing and so beautiful. This interview with Judith blows me away every time. She has given us an absolute gift and we have so much to learn from her. I could watch this again and again and again. What I was really aware of this time was how the room felt so still, with love and holding supporting Judith and also was she had given herself this space, something we can learn from to caring for all others. ‘The ease that life starts to take on as you really care for yourself first, which I had never done, was so precious.’ again something we can learn from.

  • Reply HM September 16, 2017 at 11:23 pm

    What an amazingly powerful interview for us all to hear. It delivers a whole new level of understanding about illness and disease. And this captures the love and power Universal Medicine can offer. So often we can leave this world with an illness feeling less or angry or hurt – but for someone to go from terror to self-love to excitement is unheard of. It shows there is another way and that all it takes is our choice of how much we want to understand and appreciate.

  • Reply Gill Randall September 15, 2017 at 5:13 pm

    What a gem to be reminded of from Judith ..”if you can be with each moment, let it unfold, every moment has got something to offer.” This is a simple but very true understanding how to live through life .. and through death.

    • Reply Matilda Bathurst October 22, 2017 at 11:27 am

      The expansiveness and humility of this quote is completely life changing when we apply it.

  • Reply Jennifer Smith September 15, 2017 at 5:05 am

    I keep coming back to Judith’s interview to see what is possible in palliative care. Judith is a bright shining light and a beautiful example of someone who lived every day every moment fully committed, even though she was limited in where she could go at that stage. She continued to develop and deepen her relationship with herself and her understanding of life. This interview and being present for her passing has been key for my understanding in working with those who are dying.

  • Reply Gill Randall September 10, 2017 at 8:41 pm

    There is an amazing grace from Judith in this interview; she was giving so much to all those around her with her stillness and her wisdom. It is a wonderful reflection for us all to feel, one day we will all be in a similar position.

  • Reply Rebecca Wingrave September 10, 2017 at 4:55 am

    I love this, this is so wise; ‘if you can be with each moment, let it unfold, every moment has got something to offer’, at work lately I have had a feeling that I want things to be a certain way so I love letting go of this, allowing things to unfold and feeling joy rather than tension and anxiety.

  • Reply Raegan Caireny September 8, 2017 at 12:58 pm

    What an absolute blessing that this amazing women was interviewed and is here for us all to view her speaking from herself, in her own words. Deeply loving, so clear and amazingly surrendered to what was next.

  • Reply Aimee Edmonds September 8, 2017 at 4:31 am

    I have watched Judith’s interview several times and now just read the whole interview, and every time I am blown away from how surrendered and appreciative she is of what has unfolded for her through her experience. I am totally inspired by what she has shared in her interview and several blogs. It makes me stop and re-evaluate what I am doing and how I am doing it with so much more awareness.

  • Reply Lieke Campbell September 8, 2017 at 12:43 am

    I could not stop looking at Judith’s gorgeous and wide open eyes. The joy, appreciation and love she had for herself and life is amazing and very inspiring. She shows how we can easily make changes to our life if we are willing to just simply let go of all our old ways and allow God’s Love deeply in. No attachment to struggle or pain, just allowing joy, appreciation and ease.

  • Reply Lucy Dahill September 6, 2017 at 4:11 am

    I feel so humbled by watching this video by the simplicity of what Judith has shared. She is so real about her fear and what she has learnt from her diagnosis. The changes were to bring deep harmony into her movements and her way of being. What a difference to the doing on the outside and looking at the effect of acceptance coming from the inside. It is a perspective that has re-ordered mine.

    • Reply Simon Williams October 1, 2017 at 3:00 pm

      Humbling is a great word to use Lucy – all the pettiness drops away and I’m reminded of how simple and gorgeous life is with all its opportunities.

  • Reply chris james September 5, 2017 at 8:27 pm

    How truly amazing, to feel that the adventure was really just beginning … how unique, but what possibilities are revealed for us all by this wisdom

  • Reply Heather Pope September 5, 2017 at 4:41 am

    The value of being able to spend your last days supported by carers in your own home can’t be underestimated. It is something I personally would hold as one of the most valuable things in life. With ageing comes many challenges, and this type of loving support when there is a terminal illness is something everyone would agree is invaluable beyond measure.

    • Reply Jennifer Smith September 15, 2017 at 5:12 am

      I have to agree Heather and not only loving support for the person dying, but the support was their for everyone. Often carers are exhausted and tired and put the needs of the person and others first. But this was a great example of working together as a community to support the person yes but also the community.

      We often wonder why it is that only 15% of people actually get to die at home when 70%plus people would want to. It coming down to the support. If it takes a community to raise a child, its the same for people to die at home.

  • Reply Mary-Louise Myers September 4, 2017 at 4:26 pm

    This quote by Judith is gold “if you can be with each moment, let it unfold, every moment has got something to offer.” Being with the moment at hand, is the challenge, as often we have jumped to the next without fully being in the present, making the most of it and then allowing the next to unfold.

  • Reply Christoph Schnelle September 3, 2017 at 3:23 pm

    I have found that life is much more fun when I consider it likely to come back. as there is little point to be afraid of death It is also showing me to be much more responsible – I will be born into what I leave this life.

  • Reply Shirley-Ann Walters September 2, 2017 at 8:18 pm

    Lovely to come back to this again today, I saw this interview a coupe of years ago, it is such a delicious and inspiring piece, an absolutely pioneering perspective of how passing over can actually be for any of us if we choose.

  • Reply Annelies van Haastrecht September 2, 2017 at 12:45 am

    I’ve read the interview and saw it a while ago, there is such a beautiful stillness, grace and joy to feel throughout this whole interview. Judith has left behind the truth of the process of dying, how we can heal until the last bit preparing for our next life.
    Another truth that touched me was this one ‘And of course, I mean, God would be simple. He wouldn’t make it hard for us. That’s what we people do.’

  • Reply Susie W September 1, 2017 at 3:51 pm

    Wow. Going through cancer and chemotherapy pain free is a miracle, let alone with this inspiring approach to life and to death that Judith had. It’s so inspiring to watch the healing and joy she experienced which you can feel from listening to and watching her in this video, and to know that death can be something very different to how it’s portrayed, thought of and approached in society today.

  • Reply Gill Randall September 1, 2017 at 3:40 pm

    When we know we are far more than the physical body, we can understand the process of the cycle of life and death as an intertwined natural process. This beautiful example of Judith is inspirational for all showing how we can embrace death when it comes to us with acceptance and grace.

    • Reply Christoph Schnelle September 3, 2017 at 3:24 pm

      Yes, the more experience this ‘far more’, the more natural the process becomes.

  • Reply Matilda Bathurst August 29, 2017 at 7:08 pm

    This is one of the most inspiring bits of film footage I have ever seen – it turns on its head and re-writes all my beliefs and fears about dying – thank you for putting this out there for us all to share.

    • Reply Shirley-Ann Walters September 2, 2017 at 8:20 pm

      I agree Matilda, in just a few minutes Judith demonstrates so tangibly by her lived way how it can be if we so choose.

    • Reply Aimee Edmonds September 8, 2017 at 4:34 am

      I agree Matilda, what it has turned on it’s head for me is how we hold on to having our body a certain way, like the thought of having a breast removed has terrified me but after listening to Judith I have a different perspective.

  • Reply kev mchardy August 29, 2017 at 2:28 pm

    This interview is truly inspiring, I just hope I have the same courage and grace to face passing over when the time comes and know that we can all choose this if we want but it starts now with the way we live.

  • Reply Leonne August 29, 2017 at 8:22 am

    A stunning account that reminds me what true wellness really is.

  • Reply Rosie Bason August 29, 2017 at 5:34 am

    I love going back and watching this interview. It reminds me of such a special time in my life and I feel so blessed to have been a part of Judiths last years. What an inspiration this lovely woman was and still is to us all.

  • Reply Nikki Mckee August 22, 2017 at 5:00 am

    I remember when I first saw this interview a few years ago – it stopped me in my tracks. On seeing Judith on her death bed filled with such joy I knew that what she was living must have had something to it. It was quite a stark contrast to another experience I’d had in caring for someone who was terminal ill – there was such fear, denial and sorrow and it was very painful to be a part of. To die in the way Judith showed us was what I wanted and I knew that it started with how I was living.

  • Reply Michael Brown August 21, 2017 at 3:56 am

    Never have I seen such grace on a deathbed before, testimony to the great work Judith did with Universal Medicine supporting her.

  • Reply Alison Valentine August 20, 2017 at 1:55 pm

    “I’ve done a lot of work… a lot of work, to… make this time… have a lot of space in it… because I’m not dragging any baggage… and I love the clarity that I have and that I don’t feel any issues with anyone and that allows me to really enjoy each moment.” This is absolutely beautiful how many people can say this with imminent passover approaching. To have such clarity and understanding and enjoy each moment and not carry old baggage that we accumulate throughout or life is something that we could all aspire to. It just shows with the loving support we can totally change how we think and our understanding of illness and disease. Your legacy lives on Judith you are an inspiration for us all.

    • Reply Lucy Dahill September 8, 2017 at 3:54 am

      Yes, to live knowing you don’t have issues or baggage because you have chosen to address them and not let anything be unimportant is inspiring, not just in preparation for passing over but for every moment we have on this plane of life.

  • Reply Stephen Gammack August 20, 2017 at 6:52 am

    This is a groundbreaking video, to witness someone with terminal cancer so committed to their daily life and so in the joy of life. Fully present in life even as the physical body is unable to participate to its fullest, Judith it would seem had a commitment to writing and contributing to life around her. It shouldn’t be underestimated how much of an inspiration such a person is to those around them, giving perspective to what really matters and living a realisation that it isn’t one life, there is preparation taking place for the next time around.

    • Reply Leonne August 29, 2017 at 8:26 am

      I agree Stephen. Judith saw the value in every moment of life. She cherished every breath and she did not squander a second once she became aware of how precious life is. I feel absolutely humbled reading about her final few weeks.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh August 14, 2017 at 10:59 pm

    This interview is so inspiring. The fact that Judith McIntyre can be so clear, appreciative, joyful and empowered in her relationship to her body’s terminal disease, and the responsibility with which she considers and makes sense of everything is amazing. What strikes me is that most of us do not have such a rich relationship with our daily lives.

    Now from Judith’s own accounts, this is not what she started with. When she met Serge Benhayon her relationship with her life circumstances were quite different. This story is a wonderful testament to the profound impact of Serge Benhayon’s support and teaching, as well as the inspiring example Judith provided through her dedication and focus to use the opportunities offered by life to deepen, expand and evolve.

  • Reply leigh matson August 13, 2017 at 7:22 pm

    First few times I watched this I cried, and this time was no different but it didn’t last long as the sheer appreciation and joy for every moment of her life – I couldn’t help but join in and smile.

  • Reply Monica Gillooly August 13, 2017 at 8:29 am

    This is deeply beautiful to feel Judith’s joy as she’s in the dying process, and how simple she made it, how she let go in each stage with that joy and embraced the next stage. This is truly remarkable and deeply inspiring.

    • Reply Lucy Dahill September 6, 2017 at 4:14 am

      I found it has turned the perception of death and dying on its head. Judith was excited about the adventure that was to come. She was so deeply supported by the care she was given and the awareness of the connection she had inside of herself. There was no more searching, no more need to look outside of herself for connection of the answers. Deeply inspiring indeed.

  • Reply Sarah Flenley August 11, 2017 at 7:39 am

    I was moved to tears watching this today. Thank you for taking the time to document this important story. How rare it is to see someone so close to death with so much vitality. This should be studied far and wide.

  • Reply Rachel Murtagh August 10, 2017 at 3:31 pm

    I never tire of re-hearing and re-looking at Judith’s video. It’s as deeply inspirational multi times over as the 1st time I watched it. This is how I wish to pass over with an inner settlement and acceptance of my life, coupled with the feeling of joy as Judith so well, expresses. What if in life, I let my tensions go… the feelings of not being enough? What if I live in this acceptance of life now… then surely this type of passing over is guaranteed?

  • Reply Eva Rygg August 9, 2017 at 4:11 am

    A woman who understood what living a true life really means, so much so that she was passing over with it. Her reflection is sheer gold.

  • Reply Kehinde James August 4, 2017 at 1:14 pm

    Judith’s joyful acceptance of death is rare and an inspiration to many. I’ve known people diagnosed with cancer and as death approaches, wait for a miracle, unable to accept the inevitable.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh August 10, 2017 at 12:39 am

      Very true Kehinde. Often people panic when they come across a terminal disease whether it is in relationship to themselves or another loved one, some get depressed and give up. Some go opposite to this and decide to ‘fight’ the situation and rush around trying to find a way of beating the disease, and hoping for a miracle. Yet here we are offered a great opportunity to deepen our understanding and acceptance of life as well as passing over, health and the nature of illness, and wow the example of Judith McIntyre shows what a joyful experience this can be.

  • Reply Monica Gillooly August 3, 2017 at 7:36 am

    What I feel reading today is an amazing joy and love and how no matter what is there we can be with it, Judith’s joy in the face of death is palpable, this is not words, but a deeply lived quality and it reminds me that each moment offers something if I’m wiling to surrender and see it, and this is something I can apply right now in my life. Thank you for sharing this amazing interview.

  • Reply Stephen Gammack July 30, 2017 at 7:37 am

    There are so many things we do for ourselves that we consider loving, like the example Judith gives of organic food. But really if there is not an acceptance of self then all these other practices mean nothing really. Our health is built through our self care, and Judith is a great example of someone who came to deeply accept herself and her situation. It is remarkable and yet also a measure of how to pass over, available to us all that is joyful and filled with a knowing of what is next.

    • Reply Kehinde James August 4, 2017 at 1:18 pm

      I agree Stephen, Judith’s an example is for life and death. Acceptance of what life brings us is the foundation to self healing. Flow with, rather than fight with life.

  • Reply Stephanie Stevenson July 27, 2017 at 11:55 pm

    This model of palliative care from Serge Benhayon is something that every hospital, care home, respite centre etc could benefit from -to include both staff and patients.

    • Reply leigh matson August 13, 2017 at 7:24 pm

      It is beautifully inspiration in that this shows there is another way for palliative care, no different to how Serge Benhayon and Universal Medicine present that there is another way for all aspects of life.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh July 27, 2017 at 3:00 am

    There is something truly precious in the level of understanding and settlement with passing over offered through Serge Benhayon’s presentations. It is not that the presentations are actually about death or dying itself, yet I find that I am constantly supported in deepening my awareness and relationship with life, which has so far resulted in a reclaiming of empowerment, joy and responsibility in so many areas of life including my relationship with passing over.

  • Reply Leigh Matson July 27, 2017 at 12:59 am

    This interview has changed how I relate to death, dying and terminal illness. It need not be feared. And while I don’t doubt when the time comes (unless sudden) there may very well be reaction initially. But I now know theres another way to be with this part of life.

  • Reply Kerstin Salzer July 26, 2017 at 9:20 pm

    The process of Judith is deeply inspiring and deconstructing fear of death. It is spoken with so much joy even if she was already very ill and not long before passing over.

  • Reply Viktoria July 26, 2017 at 7:07 pm

    What an inspirational story, to be able to renounce all of the tings that weigh us down, to accept the glory of life and to enjoy the dying process is incredible and the whole world should know about it!

  • Reply Rachel Murtagh July 26, 2017 at 3:07 pm

    Judith is such a deep inspiration. To watch this video within 4 weeks of her passing and to see such vitality and joy in her eyes is amazing. Serge Benhayon has modelled through his livingness, the way to live life, in truth to the full. Judith connected to that way and proved that it could be done!

  • Reply Natallija July 25, 2017 at 7:14 am

    An amazing video and potential model that could bring the same level of care and joy this woman has said yes to in her final years of living. This example is an exemplary model that has so much to offer our aged care and health systems.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh August 26, 2017 at 7:58 pm

      Very true. Immense reflection and wisdom offered in this video not just for those who are face terminal disease or approach passing over, but also for anyone who is connected to or taking care of people at this stage of their lives.

    • Reply Matilda Bathurst August 29, 2017 at 7:10 pm

      I agree… this is a foundational piece of footage to inspire change in the way we approach dying.

  • Reply Rowena Stewart July 24, 2017 at 4:22 pm

    There is a very clear and evident joy in Judith McIntyre that is rarely if ever seen in someone so riddled with cancer. This testimony is worthy of immense study because it is not going to be a ‘one off’. Those who study with Serge Benhayon are redefining their relationships with their bodies, disease and true health, establishing a new normal for us all to step up to and Judith has claimed the ground ahead of us.

  • Reply Vicky Cooke July 19, 2017 at 5:49 am

    To say that someone joy-fully passed over and truly mean it … now that is magic and what is possible for us all ✨

  • Reply Kehinde James July 17, 2017 at 12:26 pm

    Judith is so much honest, wise and loving in this interview. She has left a beautiful gift that inspires and teaches us about life and death and that there is more than one way to experience a life limiting illness.

  • Reply Michael Brown July 15, 2017 at 9:37 pm

    Judith showed us all what Health is really about.

  • Reply julie Matson July 14, 2017 at 4:11 pm

    I never tire of watching this video as it totally turns upside down how we perceive dying and death to be. Never have I seen someone be so joyful about being ill, let alone approaching death.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh July 16, 2017 at 1:56 pm

      Whenever we get a bit of a concern about some symptom, many of us go into a surfing the net moment looking up all there is to know about the issue. How invaluable would it be in those moments to have a pop up link to the wisdom provided by Judith MacIntyre about the nature of illness, deterioration of the body, self responsibility, joy and vitality.

  • Reply Stephen Gammack July 13, 2017 at 6:18 am

    Can there be another video out there like this, the complete ease and joy in this interview. Someone who has understood life and knows that this is not the end but the end of a cycle. That evolution is at play and that there is no room for misery as life is just too good, too rich, to incredible to be weighed down by trivial matters. So much to learn here, and so much to enjoy for us all in our daily lives whether we think it is a struggle or not.

  • Reply Carmel Reid July 12, 2017 at 6:06 pm

    When Serge says “You need deep self-nurturing.” it is something we all need to pay attention to – so many of us do not take care of our bodies and end up sick. It is a very simple message.

  • Reply Alison Valentine July 12, 2017 at 3:20 pm

    There is a joy in the interview that is matched by the written word, and there is a lightness that is beautiful to feel. To passover with no fear and so much joy is a true blessing and a model for the future.

  • Reply Susan Green July 12, 2017 at 4:44 am

    This interview is a great reminder of what life and death is all about and the quotes by Leonardo di Vinci and Serge Benhayon sum it up beautifully at the end. Judith and the team behind the making of this interview have left something very precious for us all.

  • Reply Sarah Karam July 11, 2017 at 8:48 pm

    I keep going back to read this interview, ironically the reason I keep going back for another read is because the writing feels so alive, it makes me feel like everything is going to be okay, like I have nothing to fear.
    Judith was a angel and the fact that her name was dishonoured after her death was very exposing to those that choose to fight her glorious reflection.

    • Reply Natallija July 23, 2017 at 8:36 am

      Yes Sarah this interview turns the table on the fear and resentment many feel when it comes time pass over. This example is a gold find in our world today. The vitality in the eyes of a woman who was close to death is beyond words.

  • Reply Jonathan Stewart July 11, 2017 at 5:35 am

    The model of palliative care pioneered by Serge Benhayon will undoubtedly will in the years to come be one adopted internationally and will be the common practice followed.

  • Reply Harrison White July 8, 2017 at 8:25 pm

    a day well spent brings happy sleep, and a life well spent brings a happy death, how magnificent Leonardo Da Vinci – and encapsuring how the answers to life really a re quite simple. A beautiful sharing by Judith, the truth she found was simply connecting with herself and bringing out what she had truly wanted to live into life – the rest just falls away.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh July 7, 2017 at 5:55 am

    I was touched and transfixed with the Serge Benhayon quote at the bottom of the page:
    “As you meet what comes before you with what is within you,
    you develop an awareness that what is before you was sent to bring out what is
    within you. ”
    My brain thought what? But while I just considered what was being offered and let it wash over me, I felt my being and awareness expanding in ways that I could not put my finger on. It is a profound quote. And the same is true with this interview.

  • Reply Stephanie Stevenson July 6, 2017 at 4:06 am

    Meeting Judith MacIntyre a few weeks before she died, was absolutely amazing – the joy radiating and emanating from her was palpable and so inspiring to have someone be so open about the way she embracing her life and her passing in the very near future. A lasting impression which continues to fill me with joy seeing this video several times over.

  • Reply Natallija July 5, 2017 at 7:01 am

    This interview is nothing short of being a remarkable example of the quality that is offered to us all to pass over with levels of dignity and care we all deserve. A must see interview that could bring so much healing and change to our current aged care set up.

  • Reply Kerstin Salzer July 4, 2017 at 12:57 am

    This is a gorgious interview which brings a lot of understanding around death and dying and it takes the fear of it. Thank you bery much.

  • Reply Carmel Reid July 2, 2017 at 8:19 pm

    We have so much still to learn about the process of dying – most of us fear it but here is a woman who, on her deathbed, was still living joy-fully and contributing to our lives.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh August 1, 2017 at 2:43 am

      And what is also so great is that instead of trepidation she actually chuckled as she expressed that she was now ‘excited’. This offers a gorgeous example how we can all relate to life and our passing over.

  • Reply Jonathan Stewart July 2, 2017 at 5:46 am

    “The Esoteric Philosophy of Re-incarnation presents the fact that it is the energetic quality we pass over in that we will return to in our next life.” This is such an important teaching and to prepare for that is dependent upon how one has lived one’s life. Hence The Way of The Livingness is the way to live, as there is no better way to live and prepare for that passing.

    • Reply Vicky Cooke July 6, 2017 at 4:05 pm

      Yes and I feel this needs to be discussed and talked about far more than it currently is because if all of humanity had this aboslute awareness, that the energetic quality we live in this life is what we will come back to in our next, I am sure this will be a short, sharp wake-up call to many of us and that we do in fact not get away with anything!

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh July 1, 2017 at 7:16 pm

    There are so many gems in this this interview. For example Judith’s share of a Serge Benhayon’s loving response to in their conversation about her upcoming mastectomy: ” ‘The soul doesn’t need the breast’… and it just opened up my perspective. I was only thinking of my loss… but I thought, ‘At least I’ve got my life.’ ” and then later offering us the sense that this ongoing ‘life’ is not something that is lost when we pass over.
    The change of perspective this invites in the way we relate to our issues in life, is huge.

  • Reply Stephen Gammack June 30, 2017 at 2:09 pm

    A key aspect of our re framing how we view life and how we take more responsibility for humanity is found in our relationship with death and passing away. It is ultimately an individual’s decision to what they make of reincarnation, but certainly there is worth in living to the last full of joy, regardless of ones beliefs. Coming back or not where is the point in being moribund, a talk I give to myself in these moments, as life is not just to be grasped at the end, but lived in full in every moment.

  • Reply Liane Mandalis June 30, 2017 at 6:32 am

    The sparkle, the joy, the love in Judith’s eyes that emanates through her whole body even though it is going through a process of discarding, helps to re-instil in us the truth of passing over – that there lives within us an eternal light and love that cannot ever be extinguished but only grows brighter through the permission we give it, ourselves, to shine. The incredible way Judith McIntyre embraced her ‘death’ is a total inspiration for us all and in this helps us to see and feel the absolute lies we have been fed about death and passing over. This is important in light of the truth that the energetic quality we pass over in is the same quality with which we will reincarnate in, for it helps us free ourselves from a vicious cycle of fear and misery we unwittingly incarcerate ourselves in within the greater cycle of life and all that it offers for us to re-turn to the truth of who we are.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh July 21, 2017 at 4:26 pm

      Beautifully expressed Liane. Judith McIntyre’s interview is a hugely inspiring gift offering us profound reflection and understanding of the truth of our expression.
      In fact it offers much to all areas of life and study. Illness and disease, health and healthcare, death and dying, social care and support, religion and existential questions, personal care and responsibility, ….. the list could go on and on.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh June 29, 2017 at 10:20 pm

    As I prepare to go for a relatively minor procedure in a hospital which none-the-less brings some anxiety, I sense how much more settled, accepting and responsible I am in my outlook than I was a few years ago. Huge appreciation for the immense inspiration offered by Serge Benhayon that infuses life with love, harmony, joy and a deep understanding of the vastness that we are an eternal part of.

    And what a blessing when people like Judith McIntyre choose to adopt such wisdom in their lives and share the ordinary extra-ordinariness of it all, so that the rest of us can be also inspired.

    • Reply Rowena Stewart June 4, 2018 at 1:11 pm

      It is a huge blessing I agree Golnaz, we have so much to offer humanity when we embrace the work of Serge Benhayon and make it our living way. The depth of joy and vitality present in Judith is astounding given her situation and a clear example of how when we connect to the vastness that we are an eternal part of, everything that happens to us makes absolute, divine sense.

  • Reply Jonathan Stewart June 26, 2017 at 2:24 pm

    A truly remarkable testament to how the experience of dying can be just a natural phase of life.

  • Reply Kevin June 25, 2017 at 2:11 pm

    This just blows me away, if we could all just realise that God makes everything simple and it is us that cause all the grief and stress and complexities,then we could face everything with the grace and acceptance that Judith was able too and treat each moment in life as a new Unfolding and learn what we need to learn so eventually we all won’t have to go through the passing over process again.

    • Reply Stephen Gammack July 22, 2017 at 12:04 pm

      I agree Kevin, what we learn is what we set up for the next life. We either circle in a misery or we deal with that which confronts us and see the magic in life and appreciate it. Judith’s ability to see the magic and appreciate the smallest things as others challenges were in front of her was amazing to listen to, you can’t help but feel appreciative in that moment.

  • Reply Gabriele Conrad June 25, 2017 at 9:30 am

    It was a privilege to know Judith McIntyre and now her writings are a true blessing posthumously. They show that there is another way that is not fearful of death but doesn’t glorify death either.

  • Reply adam warburton June 25, 2017 at 6:16 am

    The quote from Leonard da Vinci says it all….

    • Reply Liane Mandalis June 30, 2017 at 6:35 am

      It reminds us that we have a choice as to whether we ‘fall into the arms of death’ asleep or truly awakened.

      • Reply Vicky Cooke October 14, 2017 at 5:29 pm

        Liane what you have expressed here is vey powerful and has the ability to break very old and ill dogmas and consciousness around death and dying. A great question to ask ourselves

  • Reply Stephen Gammack June 25, 2017 at 5:33 am

    There is so much within this that is absolutely incredible gold. I can feel in reading this how it is a message available for the whole world, not just anyone with disease or illness, but for any of us with any ounce of struggle in their lives. If I let any misery in I can refer to what is being shared and taught here in this blog and interview, how every moment is an offering and to spend any moment blaming another or a situation is a moment wasted and deviating from the truth on offer that we can learn and heal and grow in our every breath.

    • Reply Jonathan Stewart June 25, 2017 at 2:24 pm

      Beautifully expressed, Stephen. There is so much here from which to learn and be inspired by.

  • Reply Jonathan Stewart June 25, 2017 at 5:32 am

    One thing that every single person is certain of in life is that we die. However, as this remarkable interview shares, death does not have to traumour but in fact a joyous experience with life lived to the full to the very last breath.

  • Reply Michael Brown June 24, 2017 at 7:56 pm

    How refreshing to read/watch an interview where there is no agenda, just a presentation of a beautiful woman life and death.

  • Reply Carmel Reid June 24, 2017 at 7:55 pm

    This is deeply inspiring – such a beautiful way to approach any illness – accepting what is happening each day with such joy.

  • Reply Mary Adler June 24, 2017 at 1:14 pm

    ‘The body will die but I feel so alive” A beautiful understanding and acceptance of the human and the being within every human being.

  • Reply Kerstin Salzer June 23, 2017 at 5:12 pm

    I am very touched by Judiths love and her process of accepting everything which comes towards her. Her experience is one not being experienced by a lot to have fun to dy because of accepting the process she is going through in full but not give up on love and joy.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh June 23, 2017 at 4:16 pm

    This is the most glorious story, healing on so many levels. It is offering great understanding and awareness to the possibilities of embracing the session of illness and disease; maintaining joy, clarity and purpose right to the last breath; the community coming together as a family to take care of whoever requires it; the potential of palliative care to truly support people and so much more. A true blessing. Thank you.

  • Reply Mary June 22, 2017 at 4:36 pm

    These are just for me such profound words
    “But I have such a different perspective. I feel like I could have died without learning what was really happening, what life’s really about, and I didn’t miss it… just in time!”
    I know from my body I have lived several life’s without being aware of the greater world surrounding me . I am only just waking up to the possibility that there is so much more to life that we are all missing out on. I have seen life as a flat line birth to death, but actually it is so much more than this our lives are spherical and encompasses everything so it cannot be linear.

  • Reply Stephanie Stevenson June 22, 2017 at 6:30 am

    I love watching this video again – Judith’s joy lives on for all to enjoy and know there is another way to prepare for death and dying. Thank God for Serge Benhayon and this new model of palliative care that he has been sharing.

  • Reply Michael Brown June 22, 2017 at 12:12 am

    It is such a joy to read these words, and all of the wisdom that comes through them.

  • Reply Rachael Evans June 21, 2017 at 9:14 am

    This is not the first time I’ve watched this interview – and it will not be the last. What Judith is reflecting is a point of difference that is so real, refreshing and inspiring to receive. The level of acceptance and surrender in her diseased body is palpable and offers a way to deeply be at ease with yourself in any circumstance.

    • Reply Vicky Cooke July 27, 2017 at 5:51 am

      This is something to be shared with the world .. that is for sure ✨

  • Reply Susan Green June 21, 2017 at 7:40 am

    I’ll never get tired of watching this interview with Judith, beautiful to hear that even in dying she sees life and death as a joy to behold.

  • Reply julie Matson June 20, 2017 at 4:17 pm

    It is such a joy to watch this video again and to see that the transcript is there for all to see. Watching this did bring a little tear and a lot of smiles as Judith’s joy is infectious, and gorgeous to watch. Also sadness with regards to my own mother’s experience of cancer and death, which was so far removed from what Judith has described and experienced.

  • Reply Leigh Matson June 20, 2017 at 3:45 pm

    I am left speechless after this. The depth of appreciating and accepting life as it comes has me sitting here very humbled that such is possible. Why wait till the end of our lives to live in such a way?

  • Reply Andrew Mooney June 20, 2017 at 2:24 pm

    What an amazing story and a complete turn-around from how people usually cope with cancer and dying. Fascinating that Judith states that she actually felt better and more at ease in herself when she got the third and most serious prognosis from her doctor! This shows that we are far more than a physical body and the health and wellness of her being was constantly developing and deepening and expanding even though her physical body was deteriorating.

    • Reply Natallija July 11, 2017 at 10:28 am

      This blog is a testament of the quality we can all pass over if we are willing to be open and loving to ourselves. For Judith to feel more at ease as the condition became more life threatening is something I have never heard of before. This inspiring piece of writing is a beautiful refection of letting go and allowing ourselves to deepen our quality of love is the greatest responsibility of dying.

  • Reply Deidre Medbury June 20, 2017 at 8:14 am

    Having met Judith and spent a little time with her, feeling the love and joy that came from within her in her last weeks and since then having listened to and read this interview a few times and with each and every time I learn more and am so in immensely inspired in how Judith embraced the dying process as a wonderful pathway into her next re-incarnation.

  • Reply Vicky Cooke June 20, 2017 at 6:55 am

    I could watch this over and over again. This is such a remarkable and stunning interview and Judith McIntyre is a truly inspiring and remarkable woman. She has shared so much with humanity here and there is so much for us to learn through just listening and observing her in this interview. As are these words something to deeply ponder on ‘As you meet what comes before you with what is within you, you develop an awareness that what is before you was sent to bring out what is within you’. ~ Serge Benhayon. I felt exactly the same as Judith when I came to Serge Benhayon and Universal Medicine ‘this is it!’. ‘Of course God would be simple .. he wouldn’t make it hard for us .. that is what we people do.’ Judith McIntyre 💕

  • Reply Sarah Flenley June 20, 2017 at 5:46 am

    So much joy in this transcript, and so much joy in the sharing of an end of life. It is an absolute miracle as so different to what many people experience with death.

    I was struck by much but particularly this line today – “I practised the gentle breath meditation… and learned how to be with me”.

    So simple yet so elusive for many of us – how to be with ourselves. The gentle breath meditation is an easy and simple way to start the process. http://www.unimedliving.com/meditation/free/meditation-for-beginners/introductory-gentle-breath-meditation.html

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh August 5, 2017 at 1:19 am

      That is a gorgeous observation Sarah. We tend to fret so much about life (and death) trying to make sense of things and control it all. But could the answer be as simple as just learning how to be connected and be with ourselves? Judith McIntyre’s interview and what you have picked up gives us a big clue.

  • Reply Harrison White June 20, 2017 at 5:33 am

    Gorgeous sharing, I am so glad this is documented and will be here for a long time, the inauguration of a new model of dying.

  • Reply Christine Hogan June 20, 2017 at 5:02 am

    Reading this interview brings so much joy and appreciation of the choices we have and the confirmation that we know ‘Truth’. This confirms all that Serge Benhayon is living and is sharing with us through his reflection and his words. We choose the degree to which we live love, are love and share love. We have it all at our finger tips and are so blessed. Thank you for sharing this interview.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh January 15, 2018 at 8:43 pm

      A sobering reminder. Yes we have free choice. We can choose “the degree to which we live love, are love and share love” and this has a very clear tangible impact on the quality of our own life and all others.

  • Reply Jeanette June 19, 2017 at 5:13 pm

    A deeply beautiful video. I felt like I couldn’t help but smile and celebrate Judiths life and her understanding about death with her, her wonder and joy were so palpable.

  • Reply Nicola Lessing June 19, 2017 at 5:03 pm

    Thank you for sharing this. I visited Judith a couple of time close to her passing and I can confirm that she was overflowing with Joy. The way Judith handled her final weeks and days was incredibly inspiring, glorious and deeply touching. It has left a last impression on me.

    • Reply Nicola Lessing June 19, 2017 at 5:07 pm

      I might add that not only was Judith awesome, but also the whole team of carers and friends who supported her. It was a wonderful example of a whole new loving and healthy way to handle life and death.

    • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh June 22, 2017 at 4:18 am

      I completely agree with you Nicola. Although I did not personally see the whole team in action, just reading about the exquisite way the whole team came together with such love, care, togetherness, responsibility and honouring of one another is inspiring beyond words. It is a perfect example whether in palliative care or in fact any other area of society.

      • Reply Jonathan Stewart June 27, 2017 at 2:18 pm

        So true Golnaz & Nicola. The model of care shown here is an inspirational one that once reproduced will in time revolutionise the care of not only the dying but the whole of society.

  • Reply Monica Gillooly June 19, 2017 at 5:02 pm

    Wow, to feel the deep level of love, acceptance and joy in Judith before her passing is awe inspiring – it reminds me no matter how things look on the outside, it’s the quality inside that is it, and I can feel how Judith absolutely nurtured that quality, and the results speak for themselves. Such love, deeply embraced and offered to all. Thank you for sharing this, it’s so important to understand and know that every single moment counts to the last breath and that no matter our circumstances it can be with joy.

    • Reply Rowena Stewart November 15, 2017 at 3:31 pm

      Agreed Monica. What a show stopping example this is to the world of how we can be dying but still connect to the most amazing love within us and what our true responsibility is in this world, to remain connected to this love to our very last breath. The depth of care from Serge Benhayon and a remarkable team of people demonstrates just how much can be achieved when we all work with this same intention, to keep love present and alive within us in all we do.

  • Reply vanessa mchardy June 19, 2017 at 4:44 pm

    So deeply inspired by Judith, there is so much to take in from what she shares in this video and all her writings, it is immensely humbling to see life lived this way in the face of death with our current take on what death is experienced as, but Judith lives and dies in a way that is so true and joyful it is magnificent and simple! It is like she said simple – God would be simple ! I love that.

    • Reply Vicky Cooke September 2, 2017 at 6:30 am

      I agree Vanessa deeply inspiring and immensely humbling .. Judith looks far more healthier and joy-full than most of us who haven’t got a terminal illness! There is soooo much for us to learn from here. I am so glad this was documented.

      • Reply Rachel Murtagh April 21, 2018 at 6:00 pm

        Oh, my, Vicky Judith does look far more healthier and joy-full than most of us who haven’t got a terminal illness! The ripple effects and legacy of this documentary will last well beyond our generation of that I am sure.

  • Reply Golnaz Shariatzadeh June 19, 2017 at 4:04 pm

    What a fabulously inspiring interview. Thank you for offering it in writing as well as the delightful video. The joy, vitality and wisdom with which Judith McIntyre shares about her experiences of preparing to die offers profound insights. Revelations not just about dying, but also about how we could be choosing to live life.

  • Leave a Reply to Gill Randall Cancel Reply

    This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.