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Introduction to Proof of Afterlife the first proof of afterlife, proof by birith the second proof of afterlife, proof by awareness the third proof of afterlife, proof by geometry the fourth proof of afterlife, proof by memory the fifth proof of afterlife, proof by information real world evidence of afterlife proof of afterlife, the conclusion
 

Proof of Afterlife - A New Concept Of Life After Death

I remember when I discovered Proof of Afterlife. It was a glorious event. I was only 19 at the time. We were walking around our small mid-western town until late into the evening. We kept repeating, "Good things come in small packages." That was the trigger that helped me remember the core concept behind the theory.

You might think it is easy knowing what happens at the end of life. I am from middle America. I was raised a Catholic. When I thought of religion, I thought of Jesus. That is how us Catholics are taught. For Jesus this seemed easy. All I had to do was start preaching, just like Jesus. He did most of his teaching around 30 years old. He was a young man. It was in this mold that I went forth to tell the world.

I can tell you from personal experience that is not how it works. When you have new knowledge of this import, your first inclination is to give it to someone smarter and more important than yourself. This most logical choice, it seemed to me, was the priest at our local church. So that was my first move. I made an appointment and went to see him.

I don't know exactly what happened. Perhaps my father had intervened in advance. I had an open mind. I truly wanted to impart this knowledge to the most capable person I could find. He, on the other hand, saw his role as counseling a troubled youth.

This priest didn't take advice. He gave it. Although I am not a biblical scholar, I do know Jesus spent some time trying to teach people of the clergy. Don't assume an elderly man is going to be taught by a child in matters of religion. It does not work that way. I am almost certain he met the same resistance that I met that day.

I remember sitting in his office. As I opened the conversation things just felt strange. All I wanted to do was give him this knowledge so he could go forth with it. After all, he was in the business. I wasn't. He was in his fifties. I was a teenager. He had a congregation. I had no one. Imparting knowledge to someone in his position is a good idea, even if it doesn't work.

What stuck me immediately is that I had no chance. He wasn't listening to me and he wasn't going to listen to me. It became of matter of I'm respected and important and you're not. It was a matter of position in society. It appeared distasteful to him that I would attempt to leapfrog his authority based on something is insignificant as Proof of Afterlife. To a priest, this new undiscovered scientific proof of afterlife would have made him the greatest preacher of history. I was giving him the greatest gift a preacher can receive. Yet he was assured in the belief that I had nothing of value to offer. I was setting him up to be the chosen one, but he was too full of himself to see it.

I tried that day. I taught. I explained, exactly like I do here. He had no interest. Not even a little bit. What you come away with after an experience like that is the belief that maybe God has chosen you. I was tapped on the shoulder. I delegated it to the person I felt was right. But the person I was delegating to wasn't taking the knowledge. So rather than getting annoyed at their close mindedness, you revert back to conclusion that the ball cannot be delegated. That means that it is up to me to bring Proof of Afterlife to the world. That is a daunting thought for a teenager.

If you have scientific proof of afterlife and had just been snubbed by your local religious authority, what is your next move?

You may think you would redouble your efforts and preach. You would bring people onto your side by showing them how your theory works. In short you would attack the problem with enthusiasm.

That is what I did. I went out into the world, with renewed enthusiasm, and came within one eyelash of being arrested. If it hadn't been for my father, who stood up to the authorities on my behalf, I would have been. The message that I heard, loud and clear, was to stand down!!!

That was 48 years ago. I was an 18 year old teenager then. Now I am a 66 year old man. The message is the same. It is identical to what I told the priest on that fateful day. I've added a few pictures but the theory is identical. Let me ask you this? Are you going to give me the automatic no, like the priest, or are you going to approach this with an open mind? I can't find fault with the priest. He was just doing his job. I supposed if a teenager came into my office, claiming to be the only person in the world who could prove afterlife, I would do the same thing.

No I wouldn't. I would have heard him out. Then I'd make up my mind based on the facts. The odds are a million to one against it but I'd like to believe that I would have at least heard him out. He may not have convinced me, but I like to think I would have given him a chance.



Learning Afterlife In 30 Minute Sessions Works Best

Learning anything is hard work. Learning afterlife is doubly hard, even for me. When I was in college I had a rule never to study longer than 30 minutes at a time. I wasn't a big fan of the continuous all-nighter. I always felt my best learning took place within the first 30 minutes of study. Learning effectiveness fell off rapidly after that. I would much rather do three 30 minute study sessions than one, long two hour study session. This method helped me to routinely out perform most other students in the class.

This material, afterlife, is really difficult. No one, myself included, likes to contemplate about the end of life. I never found it comfortable. The writing I've done is always hard to get started, even today.

Perhaps the priest in the section above had just come out of another traumatic session with another parishioner.  It is entirely possible that someone in his congregation was dealing with a terminal illness. Maybe he had just finished 30 minutes of intense focus and learning.

To learn effectively the mind has to be refreshed. In my programming business I do my best work between 10:00am to 2:00pm while I'm fresh. Holding variables in your head while working out logic can be tiring. I know as I get into my third and fourth difficult job of the day I'm not as sharp. The mind reaches diminishing returns while doing late afternoon difficult programming jobs.

I am in my late sixties now. That hasn't diminished my love for difficult problems. My approach has changed somewhat. As I got older I developed a keen sense of when my mind has had enough. I can still dig in when the logic gets complicated but I can't do it repeatedly. Once a push through a complicated situation I know it is time to push back, take a break, and think about something else.

We have a Brita water pitcher in the house. When the water gets low you fill the pitcher up to the fill line with tap water. Then you set the pitcher aside to give it time for the water to run through the filter down into the pitcher. If you attempt to fill the pitcher up in one shot the water accumulates in the top and just runs down the side. It can only accept about a quarter of its capacity at one time. If you try to introduce more than that it won't work. The pitcher can only accept so much water at a time. Any more is a waste.

So it is with study. That first 30 minutes is like the fill line in the Brita filter. After you hit the fill line it is time to put the material down and let it process into the mind. I do this with programming. After I solve a difficult problem I put the program away for a day or so to let it process. Then I come back the next day and improve the program further. A five-minute break won't do it. I need to go onto something else and completely forget about it. Then when I come back to it, the water has run through the filter and I'm ready to add more.

Working this way achieves great results. I'm sure the younger members of my profession have more malleable minds than I do. But what I lack in skills I make up in experience. I know that I write better software when I do it in multiple 30-minute sessions. Just because I put it down short term does not mean I put it down long term. I know from experience that breaking programming down into small segments is the key to writing great software.

Learning about afterlife is not easy on any level. The energy consumed learning this material is high, as much as three times as normal. It is not uncommon to get up from the computer exhausted, mentally and physically drained, without having exerting any physical movement at all.

For learning effectiveness I are going to break this knowledge up into manageable pieces. Proof of Afterlife does not read like a novel. It is a scientific proof. It is full of mental concepts that require concentration to understand. I do not want you to plow through this site like reading a book. It just won't work. The material is complicated. The concepts are new. The subject itself is not easy to confront. For these reasons the material is presented in 20 to 30 minute segments. The idea is to read one a day, then put it down.

I really want you to learn this material. I still work everyday. Like everyone my life is taken up by day-to-day challenges. I do not have unlimited free time. I have made this site to impart this knowledge. Getting people to understand is my goal. I know that can only happen if we approach this as a series of short pieces, instead of one long piece.

Truthfully the conclusion to afterlife is made throughout the site. There are 10 or 12 places on the site where the final conclusion is drawn. If I catch you fresh, and you read any one of these 10 or 12 pieces, you will have the full answer. There may be five proofs of afterlife but they all lead to the same answer because there is only one answer. Understanding the answer after reading on segment is good. Understanding the answer approached from five different directions is better. During the site, when you see the line below, it is time to take a break. Like the Brita pitcher your knowledge capacity is at the fill line. Put the material down until you forget about it, preferably the next day. Then read the next section, etc.

I really want you to learn this material. Take it one segment per day. That gives us the best chance to accomplish our goal - a full understanding of what happens at the end of life.



What Memory Is And How It Works

Understanding memory as another dimension is the key to understanding Proof of Afterlife. Believing that memory fades over time is as antiquated as believing the earth is flat. One merely needs to go through this thought experiment to see memory as the four dimensional space it really is. Once you see memory as a dimension, you will see that it cannot possibly fade over time.

Memory as a glass building

Imagine a building.

Make this a big building - one that occupies an entire city block.

The building is as tall as it is wide. It is one city block wide, deep, and tall.

Now imagine this building is made entirely out of glass.

The building has 40 floors. There are stares between floors. Those are made out of glass too.

You enter the building through the front door on the ground floor as shown above.

As you stand in the lobby you look around. You can see everywhere throughout the building. From your vantage point just inside the door on the ground floor you can see throughout the entire interior. You can see all the way to the far reaches of the top floor because everything is made of glass.

Now you go exploring. You go up five flights of stairs. You walk down the hall. You go up another six flights of stairs. You turn right and walk down the hall. You can see everywhere because everything is glass. You go up more stairs, down more hallways, and all of a sudden it dawns on you that you are a long way from where you started.

Then you look down to the point where you entered the building. You can see it because the building is made of glass. However you are lost. You do not know how to get back to where you started. There are just too many twists and turns to remember how to get back.

view inside your memeory

Do you have this picture? Good. That glass building is your memory. Now you know what memory is.

What Awareness Is And How It Works

The glass building is your memory. Your location inside the building is your awareness.

What you are experiencing - awareness getting lost within memory - is called an Out of Body Experience. It is a known phenomenon in medicine. Doctors know it exists but they don't know why. Well this is why: memory is your three dimensional surrounding space. Out of Body Experience is when awareness is displaced in memory. It gets knocked out from the center of your environment to the outer reaches of memory. It happens because it can. It doesn't happen a lot, it doesn't happen to everyone, but it does happen. It happens enough to have a medical term for it.

Five Independent Proofs Make Up The Proof Of Afterlife.

Everything you need to understand afterlife is here. Are you ready to learn what happens at the end of life? If so, click on Proof 1, "Proof of Afterlife by Birth" to get started.