Keeb has dedicated the past two and a half decades of his life to the understanding of his own mind. Born in England and now living in Vietnam, Keeb is a teacher, shaman and successful entrepreneur. At the age of 21, he was first introduced to the world of shamanism by a circle of elders on a visit to London from rural England. What began as a chance meeting set in motion a long journey of psychological discovery that has seen Keeb embrace the fundamental essence of much Eastern philosophy, combining that with ancient perennial wisdoms from the West.
Shaman – a person engaged in methods of psychological exploration which include entering states of consciousness that are described as ‘meditative’ and ‘near-death’. Fully conscious and alert during these processes, a shaman directs his investigations towards the gathering of wisdom and knowledge for the benefit of others.
This combination has stimulated hundreds of life-changing journeys into the death experience, the findings from which Keeb now brings to the forefront of the public mind with both humility and integrity. Explained using modern scientific terminology and accessible and relevant philosophy, Keeb’s presentation of the nature of reality is both simple and skilful. Keeb presents many new discoveries and delivers a ground-breaking treatment of Buddhist thinking:
A whole lifetime of reading books and years of death defying shamanic practice was utterly meaningless because when it came to the crunch I did not know myself, I fell into a hole so deep it seemed insurmountable.”
Nine years of chronic pain, brought about by the incorrect choice of a sportsmen’s surgery, has taught Keeb how to approach the problem of psychological and physical recovery; what tools to use, what meditation really means. In that time, taken to the very edge of sanity, Keeb has learnt from an experience which is far deeper than books or a teacher could have shared. Keeb does not offer a system to bliss, a specific solution to our own personal problems; that would be wholly and utterly immoral, the very denial of love. Instead Keeb shows how to approach to the problem of sorrow and come upon a compassion without start or end.