7In the course of her channeling work, the angels have revealed spiri-tual techniques to Linda whereby she can banish these unwanted in-truders from her client’s body or auric elds and send them back to the light where they belong. Since the mid 1990s when Linda started doing this work, this phenomenon has proved to be more common than she had previously believed. Linda estimates that while a small percentage of her clientele have at one time or another been possessed by a dybbuk, that percentage is noticably higher in those battling drug and alcohol addiction. Although Linda has never seen it manifest in quite so dramatic a fashion as portrayed in movies like “The Exor- cist,” she allows that might be possible. In most cases, dybbuks usually affect people’s physical or emotional health in far more subtle ways. Examples might include lingering and inexplicable negative behav- iors that deviate from a person’s inherent nature. Linda has even seen cases, where natural therapies that should work do not--because a dybbuk is blocking the healing. Linda’s research has shown alcoholics, drug addicts, those abusing psychotropic drugs, or people under enormous stress can severe- ly weaken their astral and etheric auric elds and corresponding chakras. This creates a hole in their auric eld that becomes an open- ing for a dybbuk to enter the unwitting individual. The dybbuk may bring a “blueprint” of its negative emotional issues and even physical ailments. When her clients tell Linda they may not be feeling them- selves, they may not be feeling themselves! When the angels alert Linda to a dybbuk, she channels what she calls a “blueprint of the dybbuk’s physical health” conditions as well as a “blueprint of its negative emotions” that existed from a time when the spirit had a body. This allows her to differentiate between what is go- ing on in the dybbuk and what is actually from her client. Sometimes, for no apparent reason, the client will suddenly take on the negative personality attributes or negative physical ailments of the dybbuk. I n the latter case, this can sometimes manifest as a “phantom” pain, even though it cannot be detected by any known medical test. Unfor- tunately, a doctor may simply pass the problem off as psychosomatic.