posted on Oct, 21 2012 @ 10:36 AM
Originally posted by ParanormalJessy
My Problem with Death isnt that Im afraid TO Die. Its That Im Afraid that I WILL Die..and that people I Love will die. Ive had two babies..Both
Preemies. Almost lost both. Alot of my friends from school died..alot of Family died. Close Members. I Dont like showing emotion..But pain and sadness
are one emotion you cannot control. And I think thats what scares me. I Have a severe panic disorder so I Fear Anything...Mostly Cars.
IE..Accidents..my kids near the road. I Think alot of my fears are justified tho.
A very close friend of my wife died last week (esophageal cancer) and her memorial was held yesterday. There were several very distinct incidents that
indicated that she was present and teasing some of her friends with quick manipulations of material items. I experienced two of these myself. One was
a very loud bump against the men's room's only stall wall as I was in there alone and cleaning my glasses before the service began. The other was when
my wife asked the deceased's brother-in-law if (since the internment would be a private affair at the family plot located within an enormous city
cemetery) if he could email a map to everyone so that they could "find her" later, the lights in the church foyer went black for a second and then
snapped back on again. We laughed that this must mean that she'll be holding him to that promise.
There is an amazing wealth of evidence of all types and levels of validity that insist that death is not the end of the human being, and as our
technologies advance, more methods are emerging that allow us to examine the impact upon our own material realm of those folks who've passed on, but
haven't left us at all. And it's the impact upon what we can examine that will ultimately be the most valuable form of proof that we'll receive,
regardless of the advances we achieve in science or technology. We only know what we know about the movement of our own atmosphere by examining the
impact that winds and breezes have on the material world around us. We can examine and breakdown the composition of gases and how they blend together
in balance and density, but the movement of air can only be examined by how it affects what exists as affectable by a mass of air in motion.
The eternal human being will never be measurable, but it will become much more practical and definable, as our technologies improve, to precisely
measure the direct impact that these fully developed human beings can have on common, mundane material items. And more critically, it will become more
possible to directly connect these impacts and influences to real and recognizable human beings that once inhabited the material realm before passing
on to the eternal realm. The mystery and mystical aspects of these events and this basic human connection between people who - for the moment - occupy
different states of physical existence, will slowly dissipate, and it could very well become no more paranormal than a long distance telephone call
between loved ones.
This is the change that will take place once we, as a sentient species, have finally embraced the reality of eternal afterlife, and have begun
focusing on the practical issues of understanding and communication that arise with that embrace of the fact that a hell of a lot of people would
benefit emotionally and psychologically from being able to maintain contact with their loved ones even after they've "shipped out" after completing
this critical stage of physical development. The tragedy of death only exists because an enormous industry sector (all things related to religious,
metaphysical, paranormal, entertainment, and political) survives and thrives on that tragedy and the fear it generates. Once the truth is ultimately
revealed, that misery and desperation will quickly fade away. Then, as technology advances allow the whole human race to finally reconnect as one
brilliant, living community, the benefits for those on both sides of the divide will be irrefutable. The only question that will remain will be why it
took so many thousands of years for us to finally take all those claims of empirical evidence associated with a human afterlife seriously, without
first draping them with either raiments of sanctification or shrouds of desolation. Not that the answer won't be obvious.
edit on 10/21/2012
by NorEaster because: (no reason given)