Gregg Braden is a New York Times best-selling author and Templeton Prize nominee. He is well known internationally as ‘a pioneer in bridging science and spirituality’. He researches a range of topics, including both modern day science and ancient beliefs.
Common questions on life after death include – What happens? Where do we go? Do we see loved ones? The videos below show the research that different people have done into answering these questions, starting with a video from The Infographics Show named ‘Science Experiment Proves Afterlife is Real’ that summarizes on many of these questions.
‘The famous philosopher Descartes described the pineal gland as the ‘principal seat of the soul.’ You’ve probably heard of this gland being called the ‘third eye,’ a mystical chakra point residing right in the middle of your eyebrows. It turns out these ideas aren’t too far off. The small, rice-sized, pinecone-shaped endocrine organ sits alone in the middle of the brain and at the same level as the eyes.’
Research into the relationship between memory and the brain is offering a different insight into how these work together. It is commonly though that memory is stored ‘in the brain’. Despite this, the brain has been described by neuroscientists as ‘a transmitter and receiver of signals’ like a computer. As such, some are opting to the ‘possibility that memory is stored on a cloud similar to that which modern technology uses’. From this, your brain transmits and receives the signals to retrieve the memory.
Dr. Joe Dispenza is a neuroscientist, international lecturer and bestselling author. As a researcher, his work lies in the latest findings of neuroscience, epigenetics and quantum physics. He uses this knowledge to help people achieve goals and aspirations, as well as to heal people of illnesses, chronic conditions and even terminal diseases.
Stem cell biologist, bestselling author and recipient of the Goi Peace Award, Dr. Bruce Lipton is internationally known for his work and conferences. He is best known for his findings that gene expression is influenced (via epigenetics) by environmental factors. In turn, people have a greater impact on their health than genetic research had previously determined.