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OBE in hospitalFirst, it should be noted that I had two sons, the eldest was born on June 25, 1959 and died on April 4, 1997. He was killed in an automobile accident. The youngest was born on March 19, 1963 and died on 29 October 1998. He died of AIDS and I was with him at the time. When I told him that I had to turn him over to God he took his last breath.

In June 2002, while undergoing angioplasty, I drifted to a white room where both of my sons meet me. They appeared to be happy and was rolling me around in an office chair. After they assured me that they were all right, they then told me I had to go back.

My husband told me he had came to the hospital three times and each time the nurses told him I was not ready and they would call him when it was time to pick me up. This has left me somewhat puzzled.

In July 2002, my husband suddenly passed away right in front of me. I have not been able to move forward and just want to know if he is okay. Grievance support class has not help. Will I ever find out if he is all right?

The grievance support leader said that I had experienced a transition. What is that?

 


Kevin Williams' reply:  Yes, you experienced a transition. This means you briefly transitioned from the physical dimension into the spirit dimension when you had angioplasty. It is very likely that you had this near-death experience to prepare you for your husbands passing a month later. After my mother died and our family received a lot of subtle and not-so-subtle indications that she still survives and is in heaven, I am convinced that strange things DO happen to surviving families after a loved one dies.

Your near-death experience when you met your sons again was your reassurance that life goes on after death. When your husband died, whether you are consciously aware of it or not, your near-death experience prepared you for what was coming. 

Concerning grief, my experience has been that no matter what anyone says, the loss of a loved one is devastating and the grief does not go away. My understanding from many near-death experiences that death is one of humanity's greatest teachers in life because of the critically important lessons everyone learns from them. It is said that death is the great equalizer and this is because everyone must learn this most difficult and seemingly absurd lesson and no one is exempt. Understanding death and loss helps us cope with our fears and depression over death and loss, even though such knowledge does not take away the pain of losing our loved ones. But my experience has been that although the pain of losing my mother is still with me, even though it has been over two years now since she passed, the pain gets easier to carry and my love for my mother grows stronger. And if the depression gets too difficult to cope, tell your doctor because there are excellent medicines on the market that ease the symptoms of depression - often immediately. Here is my article.

"Either death is a state of nothingness and utter consciousness, or, as men say, there is a change and migration of the soul from this world to another. Now if death be of such a nature, I say that to die is to gain; for eternity is then only a single night." - Plato

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