What are the astounding near-death experiences that ‘Dead’ patients had, seeing loved ones, feeling ‘no fear’, and being told to ‘go back’?

Have you ever wondered what happens when we die? Well, researchers have recently conducted a study that delves into the near-death experiences of patients whose hearts stopped following cardiac arrest. The results are truly astounding.

According to a study obtained by The Sun, nearly 40% of people who underwent CPR after cardiac arrest reported having memories or dreamlike experiences during that time. This suggests that they felt that things were happening around them even though they were considered clinically dead at the time.

But it doesn’t stop there. The study also revealed signs of brain activity in these patients. Electroencephalogram (EEG) scans showed that brain activity continued up to an hour after their hearts had stopped and CPR was administered. This contradicts the longstanding belief among doctors that the brain suffers permanent damage about 10 minutes after the heart stops supplying it with oxygen.

Dr. Sam Parnia, a critical care physician at NYU Langone in New York City, commented on these findings, stating, “This is the first large study to show that these recollections and brain wave changes may be signs of universal, shared elements of so-called near-death experiences.”

The study examined a total of 567 patients across 25 different hospitals in the UK and US. These patients had all received CPR after experiencing cardiac arrest between May 2017 and March 2020.

Interestingly, out of the 53 survivors who were interviewed, 28 of them were able to recall their near-death experiences. Some of them emerged from their comas during CPR, while others regained consciousness during the post-resuscitation period. Their experiences varied greatly.

One patient described feeling someone performing CPR on them, saying, “I couldn’t feel the actual compressions, but I could feel someone rubbing quite hard. It was quite painful.” Another patient remembered the shock of the defibrillator. These accounts demonstrate that some level of awareness was present even during the resuscitation process.

A few patients reported having strange dreams during their near-death experiences. One person recalled walking into a puddle and “melting into the pavement.” But the most fascinating accounts came from those who felt a sense of detachment from their bodies.

Six patients described feeling as if they were floating without weight or physicality. They observed the scenes taking place around them as doctors worked on reviving their bodies. One patient even felt as if they were entering a tunnel, experiencing an intense feeling of peace and tranquility without any fear of what lay ahead.

Another common theme in these experiences was the presence of loved ones. Some patients reported being able to see their family members, with one person specifically mentioning seeing their deceased father. Another heard their dead grandparent telling them, “you need to go back.”

There was even a patient who described a life review, where they caught glimpses of their own life from the perspective of other people they had interacted with. They were able to feel the emotions and impact they had on these individuals.

While these near-death experiences may seem strange and surreal, they provide valuable insights into what might happen when we face death. The fact that these experiences were shared among multiple individuals suggests that there may be universal elements at play.

So, next time you find yourself pondering the mysteries of life and death, remember the incredible stories of these patients who saw their loved ones, felt no fear, and were told to go back. It’s a fascinating realm that continues to be explored by researchers and continues to leave us questioning what lies beyond this life.

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