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S2 The Three Very Different Types of Subjective Light

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The Three Very Different Types of Subjective Light
P.M.H. Atwater, L.H.D.

After twenty plus years of original fieldwork, interviews, observation, and analysis, of people who experience near-death states, Atwater, has noticed some surprising things about the "lights" experiencers claim to see during their episode. they actually describe three very different types of light; and these lights, when reports are examined carefully, seem to reveal aspects of Creation's story. And this is not insignificant. For instance, the most evidential and compelling cases of genius Atwater discovered with child experiencers of near-death states, was with those who had "dark light" episodes before the age of fifteen months. "Dark light' has mistakenly been associated in the past with that which is negative, evil, base. In making such a judgment, we may have either overlooked or even misconstrued the very meaning of subjective light. This is explored, as Atwater discusses some of her findings in her latest book "Children Of The New Millennium."

The goal of this talk is to both challenge and inform. The term "light experience" has become synonymous with near-death states over the last several decades, and the "light" experiencers are said to refer to is White Light, Bright Light, the Light of God, the Light of Love. "Children Of The New Millennium," a major study of children's near-death states and the new Millennial Generation of kids, reveals three distinctive types of light experiencers have, be they adult or youngster. The three types of subjective light are: Primary Light, Dark Light, and Bright Light. Each of these types have different colorations, feeling tones, and effects; children especially encounter "The Darkness That Knows." Electrical sensitivity can be traced to the intensity of "Bright Light" (not length of exposure as some claim), but genius, at least with kids, links back to "Dark Light." Various points of view are offered for this as Atwater reviews her research in respect to the effect of subjective light in near-death states.






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