VIDEO: Scientist discusses what happens after you die – LIFE AFTER DEATH


VIDEO: Scientist discusses what happens after you die – LIFE AFTER DEATH

A WORLD-RENOWNED DOCTOR has described what it’s like to die, describing the experience as “calm” and “lovely.”

Dr Sam Parnia, director of critical care and resuscitation research at NYU Langone School of Medicine in New York City, said dying is “very comfortable”. People who have had a near-death experience sometimes recount interactions with deceased relatives, according to the doctor, but the sensation is not proof of the afterlife. “Death is a process, not a black and white moment,” Dr. Parnia said in a recent Oz Talk about the physical process.

He added: “The final result is we have a deduction of oxygen that gets inside the brain when we are about to die and that causes our brain circuits to shut down and we become unconscious to the outside world.

“When the heart stops, all life processes go out because there is no blood getting to the brain, to the kidneys, and liver and we become lifeless and motionless and that is the time that doctors use to give us a time of death.”

However, according to the doctor, who has published numerous research and publications on the subject of death, there is a mental mechanism that causes survivors of near-death experiences to yearn for death.

“When we die, that experience is not terrible for the vast majority of people,” said Dr. Parnia, who has brought thousands of patients back from the brink of death. Even if we were in pain before we died, the process of dying becomes quite nice, blissful, and serene for those of us who die naturally.

“Others describe a brilliant, warm, and welcoming light that attracts people to it.

“They describe having a sense of seeing their deceased family, almost as if they’ve arrived to greet them. They frequently state that they did not want to return (to life); in many cases, it is so cozy and draws them in that they do not want to return.

“Many patients express a feeling of being separated from themselves as they watch doctors and nurses work on them.

“They have the ability to hear and record everything that goes on around them.

“Some of them describe a sensation where they review everything that they have done.”

“Brinkwire Summary News,” according to Dr. Parnia.


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