Heavenly Life Unveiled: Travel, Communication, and More

What Is Life in the Afterlife Like?

What Is Life in the Afterlife Like?
What Do People Do for Recreation in the Afterlife?

In the afterlife, individuals have the unique opportunity to access a vast and profound reservoir of knowledge, allowing them to explore any subject that piques their interest. They can engage in discussions with other souls and delve into various philosophies and perspectives, actively participating in their own learning and growth. The afterlife is a realm of endless possibilities, where souls are free to expand their understanding of the universe and their place within it.

Additionally, people in the afterlife can engage in spiritual practices such as meditation, prayer, and energy work to further their spiritual growth and development. They can also connect with their spirit guides and receive guidance and support in their journey.

Overall, life in the afterlife is believed to be a rich and fulfilling experience, where people can continue to learn, grow, and explore in a loving and supportive environment. It is a place of peace, harmony, and unity, where all souls are interconnected and working towards a common goal of spiritual evolution.

Performances are given of historical events in which the actual people involved in the activities perform as they did in the events.

When someone wants to engage in a pleasurable activity, the circumstances are available. The desire for the activity among people interested in it makes the equipment or circumstances available, without request. Mary Ann Ross, speaking in a Leslie Flint session, says that she always wanted to play the piano when she was on the earth. After her transition, when she entered the house in which she was to live, she was amazed to see a piano there. The man accompanying her was a piano teacher. When she sat to play the piano, she received mental guidance from her teacher so she played well very quickly. You can listen to the recording of Mary Ann Ross describing from spirit when she first saw the piano and played it at www.earthschoolanswers.com/ross4/.

There is no hunting or other activity that would terrorize or injure animals. There is no slaughter allowed, under whatever cloak it masquerades, such as sport. In this realm, animals cannot die, but they can be subject to terror. Therefore that constitutes injury and is not allowed.

There are races and other contests, but those engaged in them have only a friendly rivalry. There is no reward involved. The participants enjoy becoming more capable and accomplished, not being better than someone else. People play sports such as baseball and football in areas designed for the sports.

Monsignor Benson explains that there are beautiful theaters for concerts and plays, and vast libraries that contain every work produced by humankind both in this stage of life and the next. There are halls devoted to painting, sculpture, literature, fabrics, tapestries, and many other subjects, filled with people practicing their skills and enjoying the camaraderie of people with the same interests. Every art object and discovery is represented there. None is lost.

Lester Kolterman in spirit, giving messages through Miss Lillian Walbrook, his aunt, describes his recreation activities. In the afterlife, people can create their own environments that reflect their tastes and preferences. This includes creating music rooms, art galleries, and other spaces for recreation and relaxation. 

There are recreational devices such as boats and motorcycles. They do not have powerful machines that run on fuel. The boats sail smoothly and the motorcycles travel with power because the person controlling the effort intends to have the boat or motorcycle propel itself forward.

Borgia, Life in the World Unseen, 129.

Ward, Matthew, Tell Me about Heaven, 108.

Borgia, Life in the World Unseen, 100.

“The Mary Ann Ross séance.”

Burbidge, The Shadows Lifted from Death, 134.

Eisen, The Agashan Discourses, 99.

Borgia, Life in the World Unseen, 182.

Heagerty, The Hereafter, 54-55.

Ward, Matthew, Tell Me about Heaven, 104