Should We Fear Death?


Many individuals find it difficult to contemplate death. Death, on the other hand, is an inevitable element of living a human existence. At the very least, our present level of science and technology recognizes that death is unavoidable.

Is death something to be feared or something to look forward to? The answer may vary depending on who you ask.

Aside from the obvious religious solutions, what body of knowledge exists that may assist us in approaching this subject logically? When rigorous scientific proof is unavailable, our only alternative is to use anecdotal or subjective experiences of others.

Fortunately, there is a body of material that may lead to the construction of some fascinating ideas about death and what it is or might lead to. This material may be found at near-death.com.

Everyone is encouraged to come to their own opinions. However, I’d want to express some of my ideas and opinions on the subject.

Many individuals who have had a near-death experience report having had eerily identical experiences. Some people have had negative experiences, but the majority have had pleasant ones.

Some may have gone to a horrific place, but others seem to leave the misery of the mortal body behind and embark on an intriguing adventure before resurrecting. Both types of encounters have been documented.

The ‘life review’ process is one notable resemblance. This has been described as a review of one’s whole life, with each event playing out in front of your eyes. According to many who have gone through this process, you suddenly become aware of how you influenced the individuals you dealt with throughout your life.

If you caused someone suffering, you may become aware of those sensations as if you were experiencing them yourself. People have expressed their remorse. The experience does not stop with that one individual; the impacts are like a ripple in a pond, and you can watch how that ripple affects other people.

On the other side, if you done something excellent, you will feel the same way. It seems that being good involves behaving out of compassion. One woman, for example, said that the most meaningful deed of her whole life happened when she was a little child. She held a flower in her palm and expressed ‘unconditional love’ to it.

Others do not have an in-depth life review; theirs lasts just a few seconds and has little influence. Experiences differ somewhat. The underlying commonalities, though, persist.

Can a near-death experience cause a person to change? I was impressed by the example of one individual who characterized himself as an atheist and a hater. He became a preacher and a nicer, softer person as a result of his near-death experience. His family members, as well as himself, noticed the shift.

Wouldn’t it be interesting to speak with someone who has experienced a near-death experience? I recall hearing a guy called Dannion Brinkley speak about his near-death experiences (near death experiences). He had many in his life owing to his unfortunate proclivity to attract lightning. His observations piqued my curiosity.

Visit near-death.com to learn more about NDEs. Although the material is difficult to identify as anything other than subjective, there is a substantial corpus of documented encounters there. Perhaps it will give you a better understanding of whether death should be feared or not.

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