As a young child Manon experienced the Spirit World around her in many different ways. At that age not knowing the ins and outs about it she knew intuitively they were special and felt always a kind of emotional protection around her.
As a teenager glimpses of the other world were given to her. She experienced life after death together with the feeling of love and pure consciousness.
Without any knowledge or teachings from the outside world she formed her own personal understanding of these experiences.
Growing up in a musical family Manon started her career as a professional musician. By studying and singing different opera roles she trained herself singing from her own soul experience and at the same time interpret characters and emotions from other personalities. During singing she felt often, at that time unknown to her, a force of inspiration outside herself. Now she realizes it was this skill that developed her mediumship in a natural way without being conscious of it.
During Manon’s work as a musician she developed her mediumship at the Arthur Findlay College in Stansted and at the Sir Arthur Conan Doyle Centre in Edinburgh where she finished Gordon Smith’s School of Intuitive Studies Advanced.
Now she is a working medium herself, giving sittings healings and demonstrations in and outside The Netherlands.
A big passion outside demonstrating mediumship is teaching others how to develop their sensitivity and mediumistic abilities. Also using her singing experience within the teaching is a combination Manon often uses when students get stuck in the process to express themselves in front of others. Also being too much in the mind instead of becoming the character is what she loves to work on during platform workshops. All this in combination with personal development which is obviously the basic of everything.
"Be not the slave of your own past. Plunge into the sublime seas, dive deep and swim far, so you shall come back with self-respect, with new power, with an advanced experience that shall explain and overlook the old." Ralph Waldo Emerson