Facebook Pixel
Expanded Perspectives

Life Before Life

Expanded Perspectives
Expanded Perspectives
On this episode of Expanded Perspectives, the guys start the show by talking about the wild and crazy storms they have been experiencing recently in central North Texas. They live right in the middle of Tornado Alley, and large storms are nothing that unusual at this time of year. Then, they get right into some Expanded Perspectives News, starting with a Worcester County, Massachusetts, couple who was driving on Route 20 late one night when they encountered a pair of tall, upright deer-headed animals with black hair and wolf-like legs. Next, a Michigan man recalls his grandpa's dogman encounter stories while he was working for the Forest Service in Manistee National Forest in 1949 when he was only 28 years old. Three massive dogs covered in long black hair were up against his neighbor's house, scratching at the siding and making visible claw marks with each swipe.

After the break, Kyle presents some remarkable instances of reincarnation recounted by small children. Often, these children's statements vividly align with the lives and deaths of individuals who have passed away. Remarkably, some children even bear birthmarks or birth defects that mirror wounds or marks of the deceased, a fact corroborated by postmortem reports. Although older children may maintain these memories, they tend to diminish around the age of seven.

These intriguing cases span the globe, with examples found in Europe and North America. Typically, children begin discussing their past lives around the age of 35 months, coinciding with their third birthday. As their verbal abilities develop, they may recount events from their previous existence or describe their former family members. Surprisingly, seventy-five percent of these children mention the circumstances of their previous death, with a significant majority—70%—involving unnatural means such as murder, suicide, or accidents in combat. From these findings, it's apparent that past life memories often stem from traumatic experiences. Children tend to divulge these details when they feel secure and at ease. As one expert notes, "The child has to be in the right frame of mind to talk about these things; it's usually during relaxed times, sometimes after a bath or during a car ride. Although past life memories are frequently associated with trauma, they typically fade by the time the child reaches six or seven years old.

All of this and more on this installment of Expanded Perspectives!

Show Notes:

Want to Share Your Story?

  • Email: expandedperspectives@yahoo.com
  • Hotline: 888-393-2783

Expanded Perspectives
Not playing