4. We go to the same place
5. We go to a different dimension
Not worse or better
Maybe not today or tomorrow, but one day your brain will shut down, your heart will stop beating, and your body will die. Depressing thought...or is it?
While most of us may think death is the ultimate end, there’s plenty of evidence to suggest otherwise. And while we’re not prepared to call it conclusive, it does make you wonder whether death really is the grand finale. As yet, we just don’t understand how consciousness works.
There are multiple accounts of near-death experiences which seem to have taken place when the subject’s brain was about as active as a loaf of bread.
One of the classic components of a near-death experience is meeting dead relatives on the other side. If most of us were to give this much thought, we’d probably conclude that it was due to extremely vivid hallucinations. Reports about meeting dead relatives are mostly anecdotal and of limited scientific value, but they do raise the possibility that your long-dead great grandma is watching every time you shower.
Then there's all those meticulously researched and documented cases of children apparently being able to recall their previous lives.
Quantum physics tells us that all possibilities in the universe happen simultaneously. It’s only when an “observer” chooses to look - that all of these possibilities collapse into a single one—the one that happened in our universe. If that's true, then time, space, matter, and everything else should only exist because of our perception of them.That means things like “death” stop being solid facts and become merely a part of our perception.
Although we may appear to die in this universe, our life becomes “a perennial flower that returns to bloom in the multiverse.” If that turns out to be true, then it would mean the multiverse doesn’t just allow us to return after death, it physically demands that we do.
Dying might be the best thing that ever happens to us.
LEARN MORE: Watch Power Shift