It was August 1971. The weather was still nice but getting colder. By this time I had proof one and two, proofs by awareness and birth, behind me. I was sure that life didn't end at death. I'd seen too much to believe that. But now I was in pursuit of a comprehensive proof of afterlife. I wanted to take it further. It wasn't that proofs one and two weren't correct. They were. However I wanted something definitive. The next psychedelic experience had a purpose. I was a direct pursuit of a theory of afterlife.

It was Friday in Ann Arbor, Michigan. I remember sitting in class at the University of Michigan watching the clock on the wall tick towards 3:00pm. I couldn't wait to get out of class. My friend Keith and I decided to take LSD that night. I told him what I was after and that I was going to bring along a pencil and paper in case something profound happened.

We started at 6, just before dark. We were walking. We didn't have a car. Then it started to rain. We ducked into a gazebo in the neighborhood to get out of the rain. This is the actual location where I sat with the pencil and paper that evening. This is the actual spot where proof of afterlife was born.

location where proof of afterlife was born

It was Friday in Ann Arbor, Michigan. I remember sitting in class at the University of Michigan watching the clock on the wall tick towards 3:00pm. I couldn't wait to get with my friend. We had a party to go to that night. Being young we had no qualms about doing crazy things. I was part of the Woodstock generation. This time, unlike last time, I made sure to bring along a pencil and paper.

As the drug took effect I was thinking about afterlife. I tried to concentrate hard. Then the hallucinations appeared. The environment was becoming more complicated. A complicated environment, full of colorful hallucinations moving and multiplying, was a distraction. I couldn't concentrate. I remember thinking, there is no way I can make any sense of this tonight. Finally I was forced to give up. My environment had become so complicated that I couldn't do anything except experience it. Thinking about a theory was out of the question.

Soon, experiencing the environment was out of the question too. It became a matter of simply holding on. I was losing my grip on reality. I was drowning in complications. The hallucinations were so vivid, numerous, and interesting that I was stupefied by their complexity.

As bad as things were, they just got worse. Each hallucination was so magnificent in its complexity that it demanded my attention. Moreover there were thousands of them in the environment. If you looked at one, it exploded into more complexity by growing facets. The complexity was building. There was no control. The hallucination filled environment was boiling over. There was nothing I could do about it. I was scared to think about how this might end.

Then, when things were at their absolute worst, everything cleared up. It happened in an instant. One moment I was drowning in complications. Then my mind snapped. The next moment my environment was clear. I was back in a normal environment with no hallucinations. All complexity, of only a moment ago, disappeared.

What caused the hallucinations to disappear?

Here is what I saw.

When you start out you are a point of view within the environment. You are sitting in the center looking out at the world. Then an apparition appears. The apparition is in your environment. So you are experiencing the environment plus the apparition.

Then another apparition appears. Then another. The apparitions become more complex and numerous. Your environment is becoming more complicated. As the environment grows more complex, it begins to become overwhelming. Everything is taking place around you. The complications are on the outside of the mind.

Then you back up in your mind. You goes from being a point of view within the environment to being the environment itself. When this happens, your mind absorbs the apparitions. The apparitions that were on the outside of the mind are now on the inside. Complexity was overwhelming to a mind that was a point. It becomes simple to a mind that is space. I could feel my mind expand from the center to the outer reaches of the environment. It went from point to space. As it did, complexity became trivial.

When I saw this I knew life is not going to end at death. It is going to do exactly what happened here. It is going to expand to the reaches of time and space. I've seen it first hand.

The human mind has two states. State one is the point of view within the environment. State two is the environment itself. Awareness can only be in one state at a time. During life, awareness is in state one. After life, awareness is in state two. We never see state two unless we experience out of body awareness like I did above. Once you see state two you know it is there.

When my mind transitioned, it went from state one to state two. When it did the apparitions were absorbed. State one is consciousness. State two is memory. The mind is both. We happen to see things from state one during life.

I make this sound easy. It's not. The period of clarity after the mind expands lasts a minute or two. Then the apparitions and complications begin anew. You can't think during this. You are not in control.

At the beginning of the site I explained that during the first trip something profound happened and I wanted to write it down. But I didn't have a pencil and paper. I didn't forget that. This time I came prepared with a pencil and paper. After the trip was over there two things written on that piece of paper. One were the words "Memory and Dimension work together and that's why things become more complicated." The second was a picture of a pyramid.

What made perfect sense at time time I wrote it down wasn't so clear afterward. It was up to me to piece together what I meant. It took some time to figure it out. Following is Proof Of Afterlife By Geometry. It explains exactly what I meant when I wrote those words down at the peak of that evening.

Proof Of Afterlife By Geometry

I. Geometry Is The Language Of Afterlife

1. How Geometry Is Used To Explain Afterlife

This section is a traditional mathematical proof. It uses geometry.

If you are looking for a mathematical proof of afterlife, this is it.

Before we walk through this proof, we need a basic understanding of what geometry is and how it works. When I say basic, I mean basic. This proof does not require any math. It is proved visually. All that is required is an understanding of the geometric concepts of point, plane, space, and time.

Geometry has been around for a long time. Mankind's first civilizations occurred in about 8,000 BC. The origin of geometry can be traced back to 3,000 BC in ancient Egypt. The ancient Egyptians could calculate the area of a circle. They obviously had a pretty good grasp on point, line, and plane as the built the pyramids. The greatest pyramids were built around 2,500 BC.

The ancient Greeks developed geometry further. Euclid, who lived from 325 to 265 BC, is considered to be the father of geometry. He presented geometry in an ideal axiomatic form that became known as Euclidean geometry. Euclid lived in Alexandria during the time of Alexander the Great. Alexandria was noted for advanced learning and the most complete libraries in the world. It was a premiere center of knowledge at the time.

It was Euclid that formalized the concepts of point, line, and plane. Geometry is reality reduced to its simplest terms. Geometry provides the perfect building blocks for proving afterlife. Here is a review of the basic concepts of geometry: point, line, space, and time.

2. Point

A point, in a geometrical sense, is a location. Mentally you build your concept of a point by thinking of a small dot. Think of the smallest dot you can imagine as shown here:

Then take that dot and make it smaller by one half. Then take that dot and make it smaller by one half again. Now, take that dot, and push it to the limits of smallness. Make the dot so small that it has no size. It has no length, no width, and no height. It occupies no space because it is too small. It is just location. A point, within the context of this discussion, is this perfect geometrical point.

A point is like a pin of light shining within a dark universe. It is so small that it has no length, width, and depth.

3. Line

A line is like a point in that it has no height or width. It does however have length.

You can think of a line as a point that has been stretched in both directions. A line is infinitely thin and perfectly straight. It extends infinitely in both directions. If you looked at a line from one end, it would look like a point.

A line is infinite in length but has no width or depth as shown above.

4. Plane

A plane is a slice. A plane has length and width, however it has no depth. A plane is a point that has been stretched in length and width but has no depth.

A plane is like a sheet that is razor thin. It has no thickness, only length and width. It is perfectly flat. It extends forever in lenght and width. If you looked at a plane from the side, it would look like a line.

Think of a plane as having no thickness, but unlimited in length and width as shown above.

5. Space

Space is the opposite of a point. A point is infinitely small, with no length, width, or depth. Space is the opposite. Space has unlimited length, width, and depth.

You can imagine space by standing outside on a dark night looking up at the stars. Imagine space as stretching infinitely in all directions.

Space has unlimited length, width, and depth.

Think of space as taking the sphere above and expanding it in all directions, infinitely, until is encompasses all of space.

6. Time

Time is often called the fourth dimension. Length, width, and depth, coupled with time, form our universe. The first three dimensions (point, line, space) exist in time. Time is generally not considered a dimension when talking about geometry. To understand afterlife we have to understand time too.

A point, existing through time, is actually a line. So to properly define a point (within  the context of time), a point would be a point that exists for one moment only. It would exist for a moment and be gone. The true definition of a point would have no length, width, depth, and no duration. But it exists. It is location, within time and space.

Space existing through time would have unlimited length, width, depth, and duration. The definition of space (within the context of time) would be everything.

Time/Space is four dimensions. It is unlimited length, width, depth, and duration. Put another way, it is all space and time.

The concepts of geometry including point, line, plane, space, and time form the perfect framework to prove afterlife. Afterlife is proven by equation. The equation is built using these five geometrical concepts.

III. Pyramid Geometry

1. Proof Of Afterlife By Geometry Starts With A Pyramid

Imagine yourself sitting outside, at night, under the stars.

Now imagine a pyramid. This is a perfect pyramid. It is made from four geometric planes. The pyramid extends out below infinitely to the limits of your universe. The apex of the pyramid is razor sharp. The pyramid looks like this:

Diagram 1: The pyramid

We noe have a pyramid sitting in the universe. The sides of the pyramid extend out to the limits of your surrounding space.

2. Slicing The Pyramid With A Plane

Now take a geometric plane and make a horizontal slice through the pyramid as shown below. The horizontal slice intersects the pyramid forming a plane. The small drawing in the upper right shows the plane intersecting the pyramid. The large drawing shows the pyramid slice in perspective.

Diagram 2: Pyramid sliced horizontally

You can see how the plane slices through the pyramid. The intersection of the pyramid and slicing plane is shown in yellow.

3. Placing Two Boxes On The Slice

Now take a cube, exactly the size of the slice, and place it on the pyramid. The base of the cube sits exactly on the intersection of the slicing plane.

The cube sitting on the pyramid looks like this:

Diagram 3: Box sitting on a pyramid

The drawing in the upper right shows the cube sitting on the pyramid precisely on the slice. The center of the cube sits precisely at the apex. The large drawing shows the cube in perspective sitting on the slice.

Now add a second cube, exactly the same size. Place it on the pyramid at exactly the same place.

We now have two identical cubes sitting on the pyramid at the slice as shown above.

IV. The Concept Of Inverse

1. A Visual Representation Of Inverse

Inverse is a relationship that can exist between two things. For example, you rent a music hall for $300. Then you sell tickets to cover the cost. If 10 people come, each ticket costs $30. If 100 people come, each tickets costs $3. The cost of the ticket has an inverse relationship with how many people attend. If few people come, the cost is high. If many people come, the cost is low.

The cost of the ticket is inversely proportional to the number of people that attend. As one goes up, the other goes down.

We can have an inverse relationship in geometry too. To show this we have placed two boxes, of the same size, on a balance beam. The fulcrum of the balance beam is exactly half way between the boxes. The system is in balance as shown here.

memory enlarges awareness diminishes

It is important to FEEL the balance of the two boxes on the beam. Since the boxes are the same size, and the fulcrum sits exactly half way between each box, the system stays in balance. The question is, what happens when we move the fulcrum?

2. Moving the Fulcrum

When you slide the fulcrum under the beam, taking it off dead center, the beam tilts and the boxes fall off. The system is out of balance.

Let's make keeping the system in balance a hard requirement. That means we have to adjust the size of the boxes to whatever they need to be in order to keep the system in balance.

As we move the fulcrum toward one box (and away from the other), the boxes must change in size to maintain balance. It is important to feel this happens. As the fulcrum moves toward on box, it must become larger. As it moves away from the other box, it must become smaller. Like the teeter-totter, moving away from the center makes you heavier. Moving in toward the center makes you lighter. If a heavy guy moves in, and a lighter guy moves out, the teeter-totter stays in balance.

When balance is fixed and box size is allowed to float, the boxes enter into an inverse relationship with each other.  As the fulcrum moves, one box gets larger and the other box gets smaller. Visually it looks like this:

To feel for the concept of inverse, imagine sliding the fulcrum back and forth on the beam. As the fulcrum moves, the boxes react in kind. The precise mathematics is not important.

What is important is to see these boxes get smaller and corresponding larger as the fulcrum moves in and out beneath them.

See this as a fluid system, ever responsive to the position of the fulcrum. Now that you have an idea of the inverse relationship between the boxes, we place them into a simple equation.

3. Defining The Boxes As Inverses Of Each Other

A requirement of inverses is expressed mathematically as follows:

We start with the boxes being the same size and assign a volume of one. The equation reads, from left to right,

This equation is read, left to right, as follows: One divided by one, multiplied by one, equals one.

The system is in balance.

Now we are going to change the volume of the boxes. Now the equation reads:

The system is still in balance. The box on the left has been increased. The box on the right has been reduced correspondingly.. The equation still equals one.

The boxes are locked into an inverse relationship. The boxes will do whatever they need to do so the equation equals one. Here we make the left box larger...

and the right box gets smaller. This inverse relationship holds between the two boxes.

The key concept is no matter what we do to these boxes they equation remains in balance because the boxes are inverses of each other.

With that in mind, we place the boxes back on the pyramid.

V. Moving The Boxes On The Pyramid

1. Consequences When Boxes Move

The illustration below shows two cubes back on the pyramid. It is a requirement that the two boxes maintain their inverse relationship. The inner box has become slightly smaller. As an inverse response, the outer box has become slightly larger as shown:

Diagram 4: two boxes on a pyramid

Look at the inset drawing at the upper right. The original plane is shown as a slicing line in orange. This was the original placement point for both boxes. At that time both boxes were the same size and same distance from the apex. Now we have moved the plane up slightly toward the apex of the pyramid. The inner box stays on the plane.

The inner box keeps its corners on the pyramid. The inner box has become slightly smaller.

Since the inner box and outer box are invoices of each other, the outer box gets correspondingly larger. The inner box is reduced by one half. To compensate, the other box has doubled in size. The boxes stay on the pyramid and the relationship between the boxes still holds. This system remains in balance.

2. When The Inner Box Gets Close To The Apex

Now that you see how this system works, take the slice and move it up a little further toward the apex of the pyramid. As the slice moves toward the apex of the pyramid it takes the inner box with it.

The inner box is reduced again by half. Correspondingly the outer box doubles in size.

As the slice moves towards the apex the inner box becomes smaller and the outer box becomes larger. The inner box is now one fourth its original size and the outer cube is four times its original size as shown here:

Diagram 5: Boxes becoming inverses

We have made two movements of the boxes. First we reduced the inner box by half. Then we reduced it again by half. Correspondingly the outer cube doubled in size. Then it doubled again.

Instead of moving in jumps, I want to think about constant movement. Take the slicing plane and start moving it slowly toward the apex of the pyramid. As you move it, imagine what it happens to the inner and outer boxes. As you move the slicing plane up toward the apex, the inner box is becoming smaller.

Correspondingly the outer box is becoming larger.

As you get close to the apex the inner box becomes very small. Simultaneously its inverse, the outer box becomes very large.

3. When The Inner Box Reaches The Apex

Eventually the slicing plane reaches the apex.

At that moment the slicing plane touches the apex, the inner cube becomes a single geometric point.

That looks like this:

Look at the inset in the upper right. The slice has reached the apex of the pyramid. The pyramid has perfectly sharp edges being made from four geometric planes. The intersection of the slicing plane and the pyramid is one geometric point. At this moment the inner box has no length, width, or depth but it does exist. It is sitting precisely at the apex of the pyramid.

To help visualize what a single point at the apex of the pyramid looks like imagine it as a infinitely small point of light. Mentally it is as if the inner cube has started to emanate light now. It has no size. It has been reduced to only position only, without dimension. Visually and emotionally the single point (the inner box) looks like this:

Diagram 6: The point on the pyramid

Our inner box has become a single point. Now that we know what has happened to the inner box, the question is what has happened to its inverse, the outer box?

4. Consequences Of The Inverse Outer Box

We know the outer box is the inverse of the inner box. Here is what has happened to the outer box:

As the inner box became a point with no length, width or depth, the outer box has become its inverse, with unlimited length, width, and depth.

Think of this as the outer box expanding through space. When the inner box reaches the apex, the outer cube reaches out through space to encompass the environment. As the inner box takes on its glow (when it reached the apex), the outer box reached out into surrounding space and took on the same glow.

The inner box is a point within the environment. The outer box is the environment itself. Here we show the view of the outer box, looking down at inner box:

Diagram 7: Pyramid outside looking in

Look at the picture above. Imagine sitting somewhere out at the far reaches of the environment looking down at the apex of the pyramid. This shows the outer box looking down at the inner box.

The inner box is your awareness. The outer box is your memory. Memory and awareness are inverses of each other. Awareness is location with no length, width, or depth. Memory is space with unlimited length, width, and depth.

What you are seeing in this drawing, is awareness from the perspective of memory. This view is your memory looking down at your awareness. The perspective of memory looking down at awareness is something we will never see during your life. We will only at the end of life. This outer glow is the entire space around you. The outer glow is your memory.

VI. Geometry Of Awareness And Memory

1. Awareness And Memory In A Moment In Time

The key to discovering afterlife is looking at the present moment only. What I mean is look at awareness and memory now, in the present, while we are alive. Ignore, for the time being, that memory has depth in time. Concentrate only upon the present. When we approach afterlife this way the picture becomes clear.

Think of yourself outside, at night, under a sky of the brightest stars you've ever seen. Looking out at the stars we are struck with the vastness of the universe. The distances to stars is measured in light years. When you look at the universe this way it is easy to see that we exist at a single location within a vast universe.

The diagram below shows the inverse relationship between awareness and memory:

inverse of pyramid form one moment

On the left side of the equation is awareness. It is infinitely small, a single point.

On the right side of the equation is memory. It is infinitely large, the environment in its entirety.

The two boxes, awareness and memory, are invoices of each other.

2. Adding Time Into The Equation

This inverse point/space relationship of awareness and memory holds true always. Most people believe that life is awareness only. It is not. Life is both awareness and memory working together. Memory is the inverse of awareness and vice versa.

Until now we haven't dealt with time. Now I want to add time into the equation. When you add the four dimension, time, into the equation it looks like this:

inverse of pyramid including time

On the left side we have awareness in the present. Awareness is at one location in space/time. On the right side we have memory with its duration in time. Memory is the surrounding space and time.

Note: To see this clearly we need to consider space/time from the perspective of awareness. All space and time, relative to an individual, is everything they have experienced from the beginning of life to the present. Every moment experienced is absorbed into memory as it happens. It is retained in memory perfectly, exactly as it happened the first time. All these moments held in memory form a time/space continuum containing everything.

3. How This Equation Proves Afterlife

The equation above, with awareness on the right and memory on the left, proves afterlife mathematically. The proof concludes that afterlife must be unlimited space and time.

We don't see the right side, memory, during our lifetime. We only see the leading edge of memory. We call it the present. We feel that the present is real and the past is the past, but that's not true. The past moments are real too. They are as real as the present. We will not realize these moments until they end of life.

During life we go from environment to environment. Unbeknownst to us, memory is absorbing these environments in total as we move through time. We aren't aware of it. It happens in the background. While we go about our daily business, our inverse (memory) is building a realm of unlimited length, width, depth, and duration. We don't pay any attention to it. We don't even know it is happening.

Over time what you are left with is a huge realm of time and space, filled with everything you have ever experienced. Don't take my word for it. Look at the equation. The left is a point that lasts a moment. The right is unlimited space that lasts through unlimited time. The two are perfect inverses. This is how it is.

Memory is an unlimited realm of time and space that we have built during lifetime. We haven't manifested it yet. But it is there. It has always been there. It will always be there.

4. Accumulated Memory At The End Of Life

Afterlife is awareness expanding to unlimited length, width, depth, and duration. During life we are contained in the smallest possible box, a single point at one moment in time.

At the end of life we become the inverse, unlimited space without beginning or ending. We go from a point in time to all of space and time. When I envision it I think about the Big Bang theory of the original of the universe. I think about how it all began from a single point in time and space.

Afterlife is not a point of view within a big box. It is not awareness as point, like we are now, continuing beyond death. That is not how it is. Afterlife is a point expanding to absorb the universe. Awareness becomes the universe. Moreover it is not as though something external needs to happen for this to manifest. Memory is already there. The realm of time and space exists in memory already. The ability of awareness to expand into it exists too. You can think of life as being confined to a point. Once that confinement is broken, awareness expands. Awareness expansion is unlimited. It goes everywhere, including throughout time.

As you approach the end of life, rest assured that the kingdom of heaven is real. It exists in memory. It is perfect. It is my hope that by going through this proof, you know now that death is not life going to zero. It is the opposite. Death is life go to everything.

At the end of life you will become God.

You just don't know it yet. You will become all seeing and all knowing. You will be without beginning and ending. You presence will be everywhere.

This concludes proof of afterlife by geometry.

How Geometry Proves Afterlife

Where Exactly Does Son Of God Mean?

I can't speak for eastern religions because I do not know them. Being raised in the United States I can only speak for western religion. Being raised in the Catholic religion I can say that Jesus knew the exact formula of memory and dimension. I can tell by his teachings that his understanding of afterlife was real. It matches perfectly with what it here on this site.

My understanding of Jesus comes from Saturday Catechism early in life. These were classes given by nuns of the Catholic Church to youngsters. I attended catechism from the age of three to six. The nuns taught me the basic concept of heaven through the teachings of Jesus. At the age of 17 I rejected these teachings. I became an atheist. Through Theory of Afterlife I found out that these teaching were correct after all. It became apparent, when I realized afterlife was real, that Jesus did know what he was talking about.

A few of the phrases he used to teach afterlife ring true today. From a marketing perspective I find it amazing these phrases have endured all these years. The first is "Son Of God." The second is "Kingdom Of Heaven."

My interpretation of "Son Of God" is slightly different than the consensus. The consensus believes that Jesus was the one and only "Son of God." In other words they feel he was unique among all humans. My opinion differs. I believe what Jesus meant by saying that he was the "Son Of God" applies to everyone, not just him. He was telling people that when live ends you become will God. As the son grows up to one day become the father, Jesus was saying that through death you would become God. As all sons grow up to become the father, we will all one day become God. The statement that everybody will become God fits this theory perfectly.

In the days of Jesus Rome was the dominant empire. The Roman Empire encircled the entire Mediterranean Sea. Roman leaders had unlimited power. Many of them insisted on being regarded as gods. While this was happening Jesus was preaching that ordinary people, regardless of social status, would become God. When the authorities pressed him on the issue, he couldn't denounce it because it was true. It is easy to see why the authorities regarded Jesus as an outlaw. They could not allow anyone telling ordinary people they were as important is emperors.

Where Can I Find The Entrance To The Kingdom Of Heaven

In the days of Jesus there were 200 million people on earth. Today it is estimated there are eight billion people. That means the population then was 0.000025 percent of what it is today, roughly 40,000 to 1. Most people didn't have modern conveniences. It was largely a hunter-gatherer society with a few small villages. Life was a hard. Here's what I see when I envision the days of Jesus:

There was nothing modern. No roads. No towns. Imagine walking through the wilderness like this and coming upon the city in Rome for the first time. You are probably from a village with a few huts, in the middle of the wilderness. There may be a few domesticated animals and a crop or two.

Then you come upon Rome. Never has a society had such a technological advantage over the surrounding environment. In the time of Jesus, Rome was about one million people. Rome had already invented concrete. Using concrete they constructed large temples, forums, and theaters. These buildings weren't small either. They were towering structures, many faced in marble that surpassed anything in the world by a large margin.

Throughout the city water flowed. The Romans built aqueducts that carried water from miles away into the city. Aqueducts ran through mountains and crossed deep valleys on arched bridges. Roman aqueducts transported water with an elevation drop of as little as three inches every 1000 feet. Rome was a city of water. This was unheard of at the time. Water was gravity fed from the surrounding hills into many fountains, sewers, and baths. What a sight that must have been?

Rome also built roads. I'm not talking about dirt paths. I'm talking about paved roads. Romans roads were built so well that some still exist today. They created a network of roads throughout the empire. No one else had roads. Rome had a standing army that was, by far, the most powerful in the world. They also had leisure time. They had theater. They had sporting events. They enjoyed many of the modern cultural pastimes we enjoy today.

Water flowing through the city allowed a million people to live together in close proximity without disease for the first time. Rome had a sewer system that washed waste away keeping the city clean. Roman bathing was part of the culture. Their bathhouses were built like temples. Romans enjoyed cold baths, warm baths, and hot baths. Baths weren't only for the aristocracy. Bathing was ingrained in the Roman culture. In the days of Jesus, in contrast to the rest of the world, Rome represented the good life.

I'm pretty sure that in ancient Israel they knew of Rome. I can just imagine the tales from people that had seen Rome. I am sure they spun tales of magnificent marble temples, abundant food in the forums, paved roads, luxurious villas, large sporting events, and fountains with running water. Rome must have seemed like the city of Oz. It must have seemed like a magical place from another planet.

When Jesus told people about "the kingdom of heaven" people probably envisioned a kingdom much like Rome. The Kingdom of Rome, compared to the countryside, was real good. Hard living in a village was in stark contrast to a leisurely existence in a Roman villa. It was that contrast he was implying. The Roman proletariat led great lives. They played, bathed, and went to shows. The kingdom of Rome must have seemed like an awesome, wonderful, and magical place. The kingdom of heaven is meant to invoke feelings of a wonderful, and magical place. It is your place you will enter it soon.

How Just Six Words Explained Afterlife Perfectly

The geometry of afterlife above demonstrates the dual aspect of life. On the one hand the mind is at a position looking out. On the other hand the mind is everywhere looking it. In today's world we can use the geometric concepts of point and space to explain the concept. Back then it was more difficult. Printing wouldn't be invented for another 1400 years.

The analogy of seeing yourself as the Son of God is a good one. This is in perfect alignment with the theory. Dimension refers to your surrounding space. When I think of God I think of everything around me. I think of my surrounding space and everything in it. I was taught in Catechism that God is all seeing and all knowing. This means the God sees everything. Memory (surrounding space) includes everything as well. These two entities, God and memory, are equivalent. When Jesus used the analogy of Son Of God he knew exactly where he was headed at the end of life. He knew that memory was your physical surrounding space. He knew that at the end of life the mind would become this surrounding space. The concept of becoming God is a simple effective way to explain that at the end of life you become God.

In addition to being all seeing and all knowing, God is also everlasting. When I think of God I think of everything that has ever been. That too equals memory. Memory is the total of all environments you have existed within since the beginning of time. Can you think of anything outside of memory? There isn't anything. Everything you have experienced, consciously or unconsciously has been absorbed directly into memory. Everything you know exists within your memory. You cannot recall it, but it is there.

The kingdom of heaven is another great analogy as well. What better way to tell people that a four dimensional realm awaits them at the end of life? In just three words he was able to teach there was a physical realm awaits us all. Compared to the hardships of life, the kingdom of heaven will be wonderful.

Jesus knew a vast time-space continuum existed. He also knew the mind would expand into it. His analogies include just six words, three each. Yet in just these six words he was able to impart the knowledge equivalent to what I explain here. He did it in a way that everyone could understand it.