(pronounced "Kay-see") was a man who, over the
span of his lifetime (1877-1945), had more near-death
experiences than anyone ever documented. Cayce
learned that when he was
he could leave his body and journey into the
afterlife realms. Cayce made over
in his life and the information he gained from
these journeys has astounded people all over
the world. In 1910, the New York Times carried
two pages of headlines and pictures in which
he was declared the "World's
Most Mysterious Man"
A national magazine ran an article titled, "Miracle
Man of Virginia Beach",
and Cayce was swamped with an avalanche of 25,000
requests for medical help.
President Woodrow Wilson sought the services
of Edgar Cayce for healing and guidance while
he was President and conceiving the idea of
the League of Nations. In 1954, the University
of Chicago accepted a Ph.D. thesis based on
a study of his life and work. Cayce is also
considered to be the father of
the prestigious medical journal. Cayce was a
wonder to the medical community because of his
ability to diagnose and specify a treatment
for gravely ill people often hundreds of miles
away through his out-of-body journeys. Cayce
was able to gain a tremendous amount of information
through his frequent NDEs. Much of this information
solved some of the greatest mysteries of humanity.
The following web pages contain Cayce's answers
to some of these mysteries.