Rémi Meyer was born in Beirut, Lebanon and later on moved to Cyprus where he spent a big part of his life. Rémi spent his childhood, growing up under the influence of Catholic nuns at a French school he attended. Despite it being a Catholic school and possessing its own church on premises, the nuns welcomed all type of beliefs. They had a progressive secular outlook in uniting people.
Rémi’s unfortunate childhood was fraught with several years of emotional and physical abuse. The adverse circumstances were created by none other than his own mother, sadly – a good woman who was not taught better. As a youngster, he was able to acutely perceive and understand the abusive patterns and emotional manipulation caused by his mother. She put him and his siblings through the worse, and because he was born with heightened empathic abilities, he could discern the atrocities.
He was downhearted that the very exact place where he was supposed to feel safe at home, he was not. He realized that there was something troubling about the way he and his siblings were treated. Until, gradually, as the time progressed, he was able to understand the reasons underpinning his mother’s behaviors. This living amongst an abusive family and a culture built on abusive approach was an intense period in his life. However, despite being raised in an extremely painful environment, Rémi always felt the undeniable and unconditional love the Creator continues to hold for all this universe.
Holding compassion towards others, Rémi has an innate ability to pierce into the psyche and emotional states of people around him. However, this gift, concurrently caused Rémi great frustration, as he could perceive that the majority of people’s behaviors is subconsciously propelled primarily by their “ego self.” In consequence, this delusive conditions caused him great pain and grief.
Being uniquely different from his family and possessing special observational skills brought forward in Rémi an unquenched thirst for understanding the sophistication of the human psyche.