I have read a number of books about Near Death Experiences, most talk about a glorious after life, but very few of them talk about Hell. So it was very insightful to read this account of Hell from “Antonio” via after death communications direct from the spirit world.
I have come across the concept that our afterlife is what we create it as. It is a reflection of how we live our lives. In this book you will read about some of the depths of Hell, but also about how to leave those depths if you should find yourself there.
One of the main ways to advance yourself in the spirit world, and in the physical world, is to help others. Antonio takes the reader on a number of his journeys where he went into the dark places of Hell, and assisted lost souls to leave the level of Hell they were on and to start the journey back to the light.
This was a fascinating book to read, and it is going on my “to read again” shelf.
My journey from cancer, to near death, to true healing.
In this, I now realise, second reading of Dying to be me, I have discovered another Key book. This is a profoundly important book, the messages from Anita around healing and a deeper understanding of why we are here on the planet are very powerful.
In Robert Monroe’s final book, as the title suggests he takes us on a “Ultimate Journey” As I wrote in my post about Robert’s 2nd book “Far Journeys” “…the more extensive my life experience, the more my After-life will be expanded” In this book, Robert is certainly giving you much to expand your mind.
The Title of this book is a bit of attention-grabbing. On reading about this book it seemed to have a lot of promise, but I found that it was more about the writer Ptolemy Tompkins and less about the conviction that the Physicist Bernard Haisch had come to through his work and study in physics. There have been a number of physicists who have been convinced of the existence of something more beyond what we experience in the material world. Having Bernard Haisch join their numbers is great, but the book title implied that more than this was discovered, and in this, the book was a disappointment. Thou this book has encouraged me to look up the books by Bernard Haisch, which are now on my “To Read” list.