Betty’s death experience seemed endless (28-58), and, years later, when Betty met with her attending physician, she discovered that in fact no one could say for just how long Betty had been clinically dead (133). But during the experience, Betty gained knowledge and insight as to her life and family (34), and God and creation (43-52). Betty’s realization that the “souls” in her life were “[…] individual souls, there to achieve their own experiences (34).” She gained a deep sense of the concept of free will (35), and felt a sense of “[…] enormous energy (37).” Her death experience in itself was a sense of “healing” (39). Betty vividly describes a sense of incredible speed in moving toward a light (40). Betty claims to have achieved knowledge during her death experience that life did not originate on earth, but that life on earth was but one lesson in a soul’s evolution, and that souls are in fact universal, a part of the physical universe itself (49).Betty’s experiences, like Weiss’ case study of Catherine, his first case of past life regression and memory (Many Lives 5), is filled with religious and moral symbolisms that yield insight as to the relationship between God, man, and the universe (54). It was during Weiss’ work with Catherine, that he, too, gained a greater sense of God and after life when, during a session and under hypnosis, Catherine advised Weiss that his “[…] father is here, and your son, who is a small child. Your father says you will know him because his name is Avrom, and your. A Case For Life After Death.
Buhlman, William. Adventures Beyond the Body. Harper Collins. 1996.
Eadie, Betty J. Embraced by the Light. Bantam Books. 1994.
Weiss, Brian L. M. D. Many Lives, Many Masters. Simon and Schuster, Inc. 1988.
Weiss, Brian L. M.D. Same Soul, Many Bodies. Simon and Schuster, Inc. 2004.
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