Former investigative reporter Diane Morang shared her research into hell, death, other dimensions, and paranormal phenomena. Based on her study of such material as the Tibetan Book of the Dead, and near-death encounters, she has concluded there are 10 different dimensions-- we live in the third dimension, and hell (a "horrible place of suffering and ugliness") is represented by the 1st & 2nd dimensions.
Upon death, many people will fall into the hell dimensions because they are unprepared to merge with the light, she declared, suggesting that a practice of meditation can teach people to escape from this scenario. Dimension 4 is what is thought of as the Christian heaven, dimension 5 is a black void without stars, and in dimension 10, spirits re-merge with God/source, she outlined.
A number of possibilities can occur when a person dies, such as falling into an astral realm where one relives their death for 1,000 to 6,000 years, or having one's entire life memory continuously replayed for a similar amount of time, she said. Several rules are of cardinal importance for spiritual advancement, Morang noted: Do not commit murder or suicide. You must learn as much as you can. You must treat people as well as you can.
Diane Morang is a producer and writer, a long-time member of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences, was a member of a Hollywood Emmy award-winning team, and is a 3-time Regional Emmy judge. She was formerly with ABC in Hollywood. A former investigative reporter specializing in public corruption, she has used her extensive research ability to uncover various documented examples of psychic phenomena and other dimensions all happen according to the laws of science.
In many mythological, folklore and religious traditions, hell is a place of eternal suffering and punishment in an afterlife, often after resurrection. Religions with a linear divine history often depict hells as endless. Religions with a cyclic history often depict a hell as an intermediary period between incarnations. Typically these traditions locate hell under the Earth's external surface and often include entrances to Hell from the land of the living. Other afterlife destinations include Heaven, Purgatory, Paradise, and Limbo.
Other traditions, which do not conceive of the afterlife as a place of punishment or reward, merely describe hell as an abode of the dead, a neutral place located under the surface of Earth (for example, see sheol and Hades). Modern understandings of hells often depict them abstractly, as a state of loss rather than as fiery torture literally underground, but this view of the concept of a hell can, in fact, be traced back into the ancient and medieval periods as well. Hell is sometimes portrayed as populated with demons who torment those dwelling there. Many are ruled by a death god such as Nergal, Hades, Hel, Enma or the Devil.
Religion, mythology, and folklore
Hell appears in several mythologies and religions. It is commonly inhabited by demons and the souls of dead people. A fable about hell which recurs in folklore across several cultures is the allegory of the long spoons. Hell is often depicted in art and literature, perhaps most famously in Dante's Divine Comedy.
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