Neurosurgeon Proves Heaven is Real after Visiting Afterlife

February 2, 2015 2:36 am

claims to have visited the afterlife. Dr. Eben
Alexander has taught at Harvard Medical School and has earned a strong
reputation as a neurosurgeon. And while Alexander says he’s long called
himself a Christian, he never held deeply religious beliefs or a
pronounced faith in the afterlife.
But after a week in a coma during the fall of 2008, during which his
neocortex ceased to function, Alexander claims he experienced a
life-changing visit to the afterlife, specifically heaven.

“According to current medical understanding of the brain and mind,
there is absolutely no way that I could have experienced even a dim and
limited consciousness during my time in the coma, much less the
hyper-vivid and completely coherent odyssey I underwent,” Alexander
writes in the cover story of this week’s edition of Newsweek.

So what exactly does heaven look like?Alexander says he first found himself floating above clouds before
witnessing, “transparent, shimmering beings arced across the sky,
leaving long, streamer like lines behind them.”
He claims to have been escorted by an unknown female companion and
says he communicated with these beings through a method of
correspondence that transcended language. Alexander says the messages he
received from those beings loosely translated as:

“You are loved and cherished, dearly, forever.”
“You have nothing to fear.”
“There is nothing you can do wrong.”

From there, Alexander claims to have traveled to “an immense void,
completely dark, infinite in size, yet also infinitely comforting.” He
believes this void was the home of God.

After recovering from his meningitis-induced coma, Alexander says he
was reluctant to share his experience with his colleagues but found
comfort inside the walls of his church. He’s chronicled his experience
in a new book, “Proof of Heaven: A neurosurgeon’s journey into the
afterlife,” which will be published in late October.

“I’m still a doctor, and still a man of science every bit as much as I
was before I had my experience,” Alexander writes. “But on a deep level
I’m very different from the person I was before, because I’ve caught a
glimpse of this emerging picture of reality. And you can believe me when
I tell you that it will be worth every bit of the work it will take us,
and those who come after us, to get it right.”

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