Peter Watson Jenkins


Peter Watson Jenkins is the CEO of Celestial Voices, Inc. ( USA) a publishing company specializing in works by the Masters of the Spirit World, and the author of ten books currently in print. He is a former teacher and minister of religion, and works as a Master Hypnotist.

Where to find Peter Watson Jenkins online

Where to buy in print


Listening to Spirit Wisdom
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 57,180. Language: English. Published: December 16, 2013. Categories: Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Body, mind, & spirit
The Masters of the Spirit World, a large group of guides on the other side, answer questions from all over the world. There are essays on communicating with spirits, and soul interviews of famous people of the past, channeled by Toni Ann Winninger. Those interviewed are Genghis Khan, the Mogul Emperor; Dorothea Dix, the mental health pioneer; and Thomas Jefferson, third President of the USA.
Life Lessons, Our Purpose in being Human
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 66,940. Language: American English. Published: October 9, 2012. Categories: Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Body, mind, & spirit
Life Lessons answers the question "Why do bad things happen to good people?" The Masters of the Spirit World,senior guides on the Other Side, recruited 40 souls who tackled the lessons they had chosen before incarnating. Some souls were successful, some not. Ten advanced spirits comment helpfully on the souls experiences. The clear channel psychic Toni Ann Winninger translates their words.
Found Money
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 85,750. Language: English. Published: October 4, 2012. Categories: Fiction » Adventure » General
A homeless drunk living rough in Chicago, a young choirboy talking to the Queen Victoria, strangers in a troubled lottery win, a nun with a nude picture: these, in a total of 18 short stories in Found Money, tell of wealth in some form coming into people’s lives. The sheer variety of stories, language, and approach keeps readers on their toes and shows the author’s mastery as a short story writer.
Conversations about Birth, Death, and Reincarnation
Price: $1.99 USD. Words: 12,480. Language: English. Published: July 2, 2011. Categories: Nonfiction » New Age » Reincarnation
In light conversations between the author and two imaginary friends, they review our preparation for birth, birth itself, abortion issues, childhood, parenting, and talking with kids about death. Then they review the soul and its body, near-death experiences, past life memories, psychics, hell, preparing for death, moving on as a soul after death. This is an easy-to-read book about reincarnation.
Exploring Reincarnation
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 66,980. Language: English. Published: June 27, 2011. Categories: Nonfiction » New Age » Reincarnation
Exploring Reincarnation, a study guide on the journey of the soul, greatly expands the Handbook by the Masters of the Spirit World. Channeled by Toni Ann Winninger, it surveys reincarnation, and studies issues relating to abortion, health and healing, heaven and hell, homosexuality, life lessons, suicide, life on the Other Side, and God belief. It is a thorough, readable guide to reincarnation.
Spirit World Wisdom
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 47,560. Language: English. Published: February 18, 2011. Categories: Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Spiritual awakening
Spirit World Wisdom is a collection of helpful essays written by the Masters of the Spirit World for their blog. They answered questions submitted by fans about issues of concern to them. This is a marvelous book for commuters, for reading in bed or on the beach. The essays, channeled by world-renowned Toni Ann Winninger for this group of senior guides on the Other Side is a spiritual "must read"
How I Died (and what I did next)
Price: $6.99 USD. Words: 77,260. Language: English. Published: February 15, 2011. Categories: Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Spiritual awakening
How I Died (and what I did next) contains 25 fascinating accounts by souls of their recent death and transition Home to the Other Side. The souls lived all over Earth. Channeled by world famous Toni Winninger, they tell of their death, one on 9/11 in New York, another in the 2004 tsunami. Their stories explained what they did after death, some were lost for a while, all returned Home in the end.
Talking with Twentieth-Century Women
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 91,890. Language: English. Published: September 17, 2010. Categories: Nonfiction » Biography » Other biographies, Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Spiritual awakening
The souls of 21 famous women talk through channel Toni Ann Winninger, about their past: Jane Addams, Marian Anderson, Maria Callas, Rachel Carson, Marie Curie, Amelia Earhart, Ella Fitzgerald, Anne Frank, Judy Garland, Barbara Jordan, Helen Keller, Margaret Mead, Golda Meir, Carmen Miranda, Marilyn Monroe, Georgia O’Keeffe, Sylvia Plath, Selena, Sharon Tate, Mother Teresa,Wilma Rudolph.
Talking with Twentieth-Century Men
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 90,370. Language: English. Published: September 4, 2010. Categories: Nonfiction » Biography » Other biographies, Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Spiritual awakening
The souls of 21 famous men talk through the leading channel Toni Ann Winninger, about their past life and view of Earth today. They are: Frank Lloyd Wright, Picasso, Patton, Babe Ruth, Hemingway, Louis Armstrong, Walt Disney, George Orwell, Robert Oppenheimer, Jesse Owens, Sinatra,Yehudi Menuhin, Sam Walton, James Baldwin, Peter Sellers, Andy Warhol, Martin Luther King, Elvis Presley, John Lennon.
Healing with the Universe, Meditation, and Prayer
Price: $1.99 USD. Words: 17,660. Language: English. Published: August 21, 2010. Categories: Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Self-realization, Nonfiction » Health, wellbeing, & medicine » Vision
The Masters of the Spirit World hear our cry for help. Channeled by Toni Ann Winninger, they explain how we may elicit the aid of the universal god-force, use our own healing power, benefit from various healing modalities, and harness meditation and prayer to aid us. They comment on prayers used currently by world religions, and explain the basis for effective prayer both for ourselves and others.
The Masters' Reincarnation Handbook: "Journey of the Soul"
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 9,260. Language: English. Published: August 20, 2010. Categories: Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Self-realization
The book's celestial authors, the Ascended Masters, are a group of senior guides on the Other Side. They explain in detail how, as eternal souls, we choose a series of human lives to learn lessons and to gain knowledge. This leads to our growth in wisdom and maturity. The Masters' definitive teaching on this journey of the soul is concise and runs deep. It was channeled by Toni Ann Winninger.
Talking with Leaders of the Past
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 93,170. Language: English. Published: August 9, 2010. Categories: Nonfiction » Biography » Celebrity biography, Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Self-realization
Fifteen famous leaders, at Home on the Other Side, talk with Peter Watson Jenkins expertly channeled by Toni Ann Winninger. The leaders are : Adolf Hitler, Albert Einstein, Andrew Carnegie, Bertrand Russell, Carl Jung, Charles Darwin, Dwight Moody, Eleanor Roosevelt, Florence Nightingale, Mahatma Gandhi, Margaret Sanger, Oscar Wilde,Pope John XXIII, William James, and Winston Churchill.

Peter Watson Jenkins' tag cloud

abortion    alternative health care    andrew carnegie    anne frank    auctions    babe ruth    barbara jorden    belief vs nonbelief    bertrand russell    biography    birth and death    carl jung    challenges    channeling    darwin    date rape    death    doctors    dorothea dix    dwight moody    dying    effective prayer    einstein    eleanor roosevelt    elvis    emotional challenges    ernest hemingway    eternal life    euro    faith healers    florence nightingale    gandhi    genghis khan    george patton    ghost    healing    health    health and healing    heaven and hell    hell    hitler    homeless man    homosexuality    incarnation    interviews    john lennon    journey of the soul    judy garland    katrina    life after death    life lessons    listening to guides    love story    margaret sanger    marilyn monroe    martin luther king    meditation    millionaire    money    mother teresa    near death experience    nude painting    occult    oscar wilde    paranormal    paranormal investigation    parapsychology    parenting    past life memories    penny    physical health    picasso    pope john xxiii    poverty    prayer    prayer techniques    psychics    purpose of life    rachel carson    reincarnation    reincarntion    riches    sharon tate    soul and body    soul growth    soul progression    spirit guides    spirit masters    spiritism    spiritual advice    spiritual awareness    spiritual teaching    spirituality    suicide    sylvia plath    therapists    thomas jefferson    transition    treasure trove    vegetarians    wealth    william james    win lottery    winston churchill   

Smashwords book reviews by Peter Watson Jenkins

  • Horizon on Dec. 19, 2012

    It isn't easy writing a story as bold as Horizon. The author's style forced me to read fast, and I was surprised to find myself at the end. The tale was simple but strongly erotic, the characters believable, there was tension but not much humor. The story was well done but I found it too short, which is an indirect commendation of it.
  • The Beginning (The Daughter of Ares Chronicles) on March 25, 2013

    A good test of a book as distinctive as this historical fantasy, is when it meets a reader who is not already hooked on its style and content. Ms. McRoberts is a very good writer who engages the reader in detail for detail’s sake. The fascination that her books create is partly in the reader having to remember names and lineage, who is immortal and who is a muggle, if you’ll pardon a ‘potterism.’ Another challenge in Athine Verses is to get the hang of who in the book’s short chapters is actually doing the speaking; the ‘voice’ is always changing. Get over these hurdles and you have a well thought out and clearly written narrative. The writer is quite refreshing when she “barged in” during a piece that also had the archaic phrase, “It matters not at this moment.” And when in a similar setting we have “my gut tells me,” I thought to myself it sounded as if the winds of change were blowing over Mr. Olympus: but there was no verbal revolution to hand; the book is consistently old fashioned. No, the story is winsome, but this book isn’t for me. Nevertheless I am sure that for those who enjoy fantasy, this quite brief literary excursion has much to commend it.
  • House of Parrots on April 12, 2013

    House of Parrots by Hilary West Beauhampton is a typical sleepy village, beloved of English writers, with hollyhocks or climbing roses by every front door, and PC Plod on his beat trying to look busy on a warm Summer afternoon. We love the peaceful setting. In fact one of the author’s characters says it for him: “It’s all talk and nobody does anything.” In the quietude of the first section of this novel Mr. West displays some elegant writing skills, his painting of the picture-perfect village and the people who are players in the developing drama is very well worked. Then comes the action: a seduction of the village virgin by the handsome village rake, a brick thrown through rich Gerald’s window with a threatening letter attached. Much is stirring in the little place, a good deal of it involving sexual passion. People are really hated. Promises are made and broken. Robert the butler comes along with his orientation knickers in a knot. (Here we skated riskily on the thin ice of homophobia.) I just knew there was much more angst to come. The author delayed until the third act the attempted suicide and the murder. It was left so late that I doubted if the bumbling police could possibly handle it. In fact the tragic denouement was quite believable, if unoriginal. All in all, a pleasant read, best done in a garden chair with a sunshade, and something to wet your whistle by your side. And butterflies in abundance: but definitely no parrots. Peter Watson Jenkins
  • Reflections on May 05, 2013

    There is a powerful tradition in American literature of stories about country folk, growing from childhood to maturity, going about their business, making a good life for themselves and their families, sometimes despite major difficulties. This is what the story in Reflections accomplishes. True to tradition, it is excellently written with amazingly effective detail on every page of the full-length book. The author starts with a dramatic episode forewarning us of the tragic end of the story when we see the heroine, Linda, goes sorrowfully home to the empty house her parents, killed in a traffic accident, have left behind. Other negative elements in this gently paced book include the well-described tension between Linda’s mother, a town girl who appears out of sorts with country living, whose bitterness is vented on both Linda and her close-bonded and wonderful Daddy. Happily this is resolved before the book ends. There is a short-lived tension between Linda and her husband Tom, less believably presented but dramatically apt. Other challenges include the first-rate dramatic episode of Linda and her bosom friend Janie attacked by three convicts, and also Tom’s serious accident at work. The rest is all plain and happy sailing throughout the story, which follows the path of All American perfection: good people are pictured in great detail doing good things. Linda is caught up in the Vietnam fiasco as a military wife, but survives unharmed with a brace of babies (in the ideal combination of, first, a boy and then a girl) by the time her young husband Tom, who was in ‘Nam for a lengthy stay, eventually gets his discharge papers. This he does. without suffering PTSD or physical injury, although settling back with his teenage bride is not easy. In a world that is full of violence, and hatred, it is good to discover that the Great American Story is still being written with a conviction and flair that can be compared favorably with any of the stories that made so deep an impression on American readers in days gone by. Peter Watson Jenkins