The anonymous victim experienced being dead for a few moments which lasted what felt like an eternity.
The victim revealed on Reddit that he drowned and was moments from the afterlife when he was brought back fro the dead by life guards.
Under the name ‘aLongLastingLimp’, they said they “experienced travel”, added: “In this travel I was gifted knowledge of where it is that good souls go to and where the doomed souls are sent to.”
They added: “When you die you'll know you're dead because one of two things will happen, you'll either be traveling through what will look like a tunnel of light shooting all around you or you'll be in a place that comes with nothing but fear and darkness all around. GETTY The anonymous victim claims they were "gifted knowledge”
“Now as for the tunnel, its not really a tunnel, it more of what from the outside looks like a glowing cord that is being slowly whipped around in space and all the light shooting around inside are good souls goin…
So what, exactly, happens when we die? Heaven? Hell? Reincarnation? Nothing?
Jesus said, “I am the way, the truth, and the life. No one comes to the Father except through Me,” and also, “I am the resurrection and the life. He who believes in Me, though he may die, he shall live” (John 14:6; John 11:25). Because of these bold claims, followers of Jesus’ teachings have often claimed to know the “truth about death,” claiming the Bible as their authority on the matter.
Yet how can this approach be foolproof when the “truth about death” varies even between Christian churches? How can we be confident in our Bible study technique so that we are also confident in the result it yields?
The answer lies in the Bible itself, offering a prescription for finding God’s truth:
“Whom will he teach knowledge? And whom will he make to understand the message? Those just weaned from milk? Those just drawn from the breasts? For precept must be upon precept, precept upon precept, Line upon line, line upon line,…
A "brain training" game app developed by researchers at the University of Cambridge could help improve the memory of patients in the very earliest stages of dementia, suggests a study.
In the study, published in The International Journal of Neuropsychopharmacology, the researchers tested the effects of the game on patients with amnestic mild cognitive impairment (aMCI), which has been described as the transitional stage between healthy ageing and dementia.
It is characterised by day-to-day memory difficulties and problems of motivation. At present, there are no approved drug treatments for the cognitive impairments of patients affected by the condition.
Cognitive training has shown some benefits, such as speed of attentional processing, for patients with aMCI, but training packages are typically repetitive and boring, affecting patients' motivation.
"Good brain health is as important as good physical health. There's increasing evidence that brain training can b…