The Casa de Dom Inacio is a tranquil healing centre designed
to achieve the work of the entities as effectively as possible.
It was at the instruction of St. Ignatius de Loyola and other
entities to commence this work in Abadiania. From the other
side Dom Inacio has been a most incredible spiritual healer
and this centre is indeed a testament to spirits organization
from the other dimensions on a very grand scale. João
was instructed by the entities to build it in this small village
as it is above a large crystal formation. It is painted blue
and white and set in garden with beautiful flowering bushes,
trees, lawn and a large deck overlooking the hills.
João works Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fridays. There are around 300 people a day, no one is turned away and he stays until the last person of the day has been seen. There are two sessions a day. It begins with a service in the main hall consisting of prayers and instruction, followed by the call for people who have been assigned surgery for that day.
Sometimes, João (in entity) arrives in the hall and performs visible and invisible surgeries. Or otherwise, after he has operated on the people in the surgery room queues are formed and people move through the current rooms of the centre to see him. The current rooms are so named after the Portuguese word 'corrente' meaning chain. The many people and mediums meditating in these rooms form an energy chain that helps João hold the frequency of the incorporated entity.
João scans the person as they approach and decides what is the best
treatment, whether it be surgery, (invisible, visible only by request),
crystal beds, a visit to the holy waterfall, herbs , or all of the above. Although entities are working everywhere and the treatment has begun as soon as we arrive in Brazil or before.
Visible surgeries make up a very small proportion of the
work there, however they are quite astonishing in as much
as people experience very little pain and there is hardly
any blood. The three main visible surgeries he does is scraping
the eye with a knife, surgical scissors deep into the nose,
and incisions with a scalpel followed by one or two stitches.
These are usually spiritually orientated and often not apparently
related to the site where the problem is. All of these operations,
including the Invisible can treat nine areas of the body simultaneously.
"For Those Who Believe,
No Words Are Necessary
For Those Who Do Not Believe,
No Words Are Possible."
Saint Ignatius of Loyola
Saint Ignatius of Loyola
Ignatius of Loyola, also known as Ignacio (Íñigo)
López de Loyola (December 24, 1491 July 31, 1556),
was the principal founder of the Jesuits. He is famous
as the compiler of the Spiritual Exercises, and he is remembered
as a gifted spiritual director. Íñigo was born
at the castle of Loyola, near Azpeitia, 16 miles southwest
of San Sebastián in the Basque province of Guipúzcoa,
Spain. The youngest of 13 children, Ignatius was only seven
years old when his mother died. In 1517, Íñigo
took service in the army. Severely wounded in the legs by
a cannonball at the Battle of Pamplona (May 20, 1521), he
spent months as an invalid in his father's castle. To this
day, when he incorporates in John of God's body he has a severe
During this period of recuperation he came to read a number
of religious texts on the life of Jesus and the saints. He
became fired with an ambition to lead a life of self-denying
labor and to emulate the heroic deeds of Francis of Assisi
and other great monastic leaders. On recovering he visited
the Benedictine monastery of Montserrat (March 25, 1522),
where he hung his military accouterments before an image of
the Virgin. He then went and spent several months in a cave
near the town of Manresa, Catalonia where he practiced the
most rigorous asceticism. He is said to have had visions.
The Virgin became the object of his chivalrous devotion.
During this time he drafted his Ejercicios espirituales (Spiritual
Exercises), which describes a series of meditations to be undertaken by
various people who came to him for spiritual direction, including in
due time the early Jesuits. Ignatius was arrested twice after being
accused of teaching the ways of God without the proper education. Both
of these arrests happened during the Spanish Inquisition. In 1528 he
entered the University of Paris where he remained over seven years,
extending his literary and theological education and disturbing the
students by attempting to interest them in the Spiritual Exercises.
By 1534 he had six key companions - Peter Faber (French),
Francis Xavier (from Navarra, Spain), Alfonso Salmeron, Jacob
Laines, and Nicholas Bobedilla (Spaniard), and Simon Rodrigues
(a Portuguese). On August 15, 1534, he and the other six in
St. Mary's Church, Montmartre founded the Society of Jesus
- "to enter upon hospital and missionary work in Jerusalem,
or to go without questioning wherever the pope might direct".
In 1537 they travelled to Italy to seek papal approval for
their order. Pope Paul III gave them a commendation, and permitted
them to be ordained priests. They were ordained at Venice
by the bishop of Arbe (June 24). They devoted themselves to
preaching and charitable work in Italy, the renewed war between
the emperor, Venice, the pope and the Ottoman Empire rendered
any journey to Jerusalem inadvisable.
With Faber and Lainez, Ignatius made his way to Rome in October, 1538,
to have the pope approve the constitution of the new order. A
congregation of cardinals reported favorably upon the constitution
presented, and Paul III confirmed the order through the bull Regimini
militantis (September 27, 1540), but limited the number of its members
to sixty. This limitation was removed through the bull Injunctum nobis
(March 14, 1543). Ignatius was chosen as the first Superior General of
his religious order, invested with the title of Father General by the
He sent his companions as missionaries around Europe to create
schools, colleges, and seminaries. Juan de Vega, the ambassador
of Charles V at Rome had met Ignatius there. Esteeming him
and the Jesuits, when Vega was appointed Viceroy of Sicily
he brought Jesuits with him. A Jesuit college was opened at
Messina; success was marked, and its rules and methods were
afterwards copied in other colleges. In 1548 Spiritual Exercises
was finally printed, and he was briefly brought before the
Roman Inquisition, but was released.
Ignatius wrote the Jesuit Constitutions, adopted in 1554,
which created a monarchical organization. His main principle
became the Jesuit motto: Ad Maiorem Dei Gloriam ("for the
greater glory of God"). The Jesuits were a major factor in
the success of the Counter-Reformation. During 1553-1555 Ignatius
dictated his life's story to his secretary, Father Gonçalves
da Câmara. This autobiography is a valuable key for
the understanding of his Spiritual Exercises. It was kept
in the archives for about 150 years, until the Bollandists
published the text in Acta Sanctorum. He died in Rome on July
31, 1556. He was beatified by Paul V on 27 July, 1609, and
canonized by Gregory XV on 22 May, 1622.