Saturday, January 15, 2011

The Fun of Dying, Find out what reallly happens next

Author: Roberta Grimes

If you wonder whether death ends life, how it feels to die, or what heaven might be like, this book is for you. If you worry about a lost loved one, or fret about the death of a pet, all the answers to your questions are here. And if you are afraid of death, if you worry that your life has no meaning, or if you have given up on religions, then let this book ease some of your fears while it brings new meaning to your life.

Nothing written here is based on the teachings of any religion. Instead, this book draws on more than a century’s worth of evidence to explain in detail how death feels, how it happens and—most importantly—what comes next. Accounts of near-death experiences are just a small part of the afterlife evidence! A lot of the best death-related evidence was produced in the first half of the 20th century, and it has been ignored ever since by mainstream science and mainstream religions. When it is put together with more recent discoveries, it tells a consistent and amazing story.

The Fun of Dying is a complete account of how dying feels and what comes next. Read it, learn the truth, and apply its lessons so you can enjoy your best life forevermore!

My Thoughts:

Thanks to Megan at Phenix Publicity for sending me this book. I thought it was an interesting read and came at a time when I questioned what really happens when you die. I like how the writer presents a life after death where upon your death, you are greeted by loved ones who help to guide you as you transition through the different levels of heaven (or Summerland). The writer reiterates that death is not unpleasant so most who have died, do not have any wish to return. In a few cases, some ppl (like mothers) of young children wish to remain here on earth so they can take care of their children. They will be able to do so if their earthly bodies are capable of sustaining life. Towards the end of the book, explanations about the upper levels do get a bit muddled but overall this is a book that gives food for thought and very easy to read.

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