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.
Akashic Records, a Brain/Mind Cloud? – Fresh Insights on how Memory and the Brain Work
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.
Dolores Canon – The Unexpected Findings of a Hypnotherapist
David Icke – ‘Conspiracy Realist’, the Nature of Reality & Global Affairs
Atlantis – Less Legend, more History
Beliefs that are Sworn to Secrecy – Masonic Beliefs on Life and Death
The masons are an organization well known for their secrecy. However, some researchers and ex-masons have given insight into their beliefs. This includes a strong belief in the afterlife, including claims from an old mason that they believed you had to pass away to get to the next degree of masonry and gain it in Sirius (the star often shown in Masonry and Ancient Egypt, where they also strongly believed in the afterlife, hence mummification).
Emerald Tablets of Thoth – The Ancient Knowledge that was written on Imperishable Material
The Emerald Tablets were written by Thoth, a leader of ancient Egypt that is often referred to as ‘a God’. These tablets contain ancient wisdom on how reality and the Universe work, with reference to the Hermetic Principles. ‘Acknowledging that they were created on an imperishable material, suggests that they held the knowledge in high regards and is less likely to be fable like some critics suggest.’