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Multidimensional Man Paperback – August 12, 2008
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From the Publisher
This intelligent account takes out-of-body experiences and lucid dreaming to another level while remaining divorced from dogma and the confines of belief systems. This graphic and in-depth record of the afterlife explored through astral travel and lucid dreams invites you to investigate new realms of experience beyond the physical. With each carefully documented journey out of the body, the reader is increasingly assured that death is a journey towards expanded consciousness. Documented in personal journals, this informative first-person account fills gaps in our understanding of ultimate reality and the higher dimensions and serves as a source of inspiration and encouragement. For a book that explores the realms of life after death, Multidimensional Man is a very down-to-earth exploration that will inspire anyone from atheists and skeptics to those with an interest in psychology, metaphysics and the sublime to explore the realms accessible through altered states of awareness.
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Top Customer Reviews
This book clearly demonstrates that there are many falsehoods floating around out there, even on websites dedicated to the afterlife. The notion that 'most average decent open-minded' people will go to the third realm (Summerlands if you will) after passing on does indeed seem to be a falsehood. I don't want to be a spoiler so I will not post too much more about the book here. This book is an excellent and detailed account of the various possibilities which potentially await us in a truly multidimensional universe. After reading this book you'll realize indeed that truth is much stranger than fiction. I also like the fact that the author is not afraid to bring up subject matter many will regard as inconvenient vs feel good propaganda. I've estimated myself to have read over two hundred books about life in the hereafter, and I would easily place Multidimensional Man in the best top five.
From the start of his journeys, he calls them Lucid Dreaming. After reading a bit, my suspicions were confirmed. You can go from lucid to OBE, it's just a matter of degrees in clarity, awareness and consciousness. I found that other people instructing how to astral travel make it difficult with all the instructions and do's and don'ts. He doesn't give instructions, just points the way. It's whatever works for you. Become aware in your dream that you're dreaming, then ask for more clarity. Keep going because it gets better with practice.
This book brings together the OBE with the NDE's. It's been a bit misleading to see NDE's paint a picture of love, happiness, and working on their issues, but never explaining how or what so we get a guided idea, leaving us to assume all sorts of fantasy ideas and beliefs. Here, Ziewe tells us how this operates, while giving summations of his observations and insights.
Some of the places Jurgen went to were lower realms where it appeared there were no consequences for the "freedom" to explore to one's hearts content, experiencing great emotions not felt here, and fun. Like the author, I wondered about morality and integrity. But as the author exemplifies, you don't have to eat the whole cake to know what it tastes like using a bit of care and thought to move on so you don't get stuck. Applies here and there. How many times in my youth friends try to get me to take drugs or get involved in sexual encounters and I decided against it? Later seeing them suffering and dragged into a self-condemned depression for reaching for sense pleasures and feeling empty instead of taking the high road. I call this "taking 3 rights to make a left" thinking. Jurgen makes the turns he directly to continue his explorations, in spite of the temptations to assess meaning for his soul/consciousness...and ours.
I follow Emanuel Swedenborg and find both the author and Swedenborg encounters are very consistent with each other. This information is a great guidebook for better information. I only wish this type of knowledge hadn't been secreted from us over the years on this planet. It could open doors to inner knowing, inner growth, and keep us connected in integrity and love for ourselves and each other.
Pages 129-135: his journeys to the “third dimension” helped him see that the power of creative thought is more powerful on certain planes. From his perspective, an attitude of generosity and positivity will help a soul become a vibrational match for this plan. Additionally, the amount of leisure and happiness available from what he saw inspired him to describe it as a place that souls are “living the dream” and especially blissful for those who dream of living a life in luxury.
Birds of Paradise (pages 173-176): During one of his journeys he noticed a colorful garden and a parrot that had a wingspan of at least four feet. He stretched out his hand to bid farewell to one of the birds and before he woke up he noticed a gift of a dark square object attached to his arm. I remember hearing a song called Birds of Paradise by Sally Oldfield from the cd collection Mystic Spirits: Chants of Paradise and even reviewed it back in November 2011. I wonder if this song is inspired by spiritual stories pertaining to the Birds of Paradise stories (hence the realm that Ziewe found himself on).
Pages 202-203: There are countless numbers of heavens that spring from the thought forms of various people that pass over (I interpreted this to be over a billion heavens, however I’m aware that it could also be something different from what my human mind is conceiving of).
He also includes a heartfelt meeting with his mother in one of the paradise realms and includes a reference in the back of his recommended books. His online website also includes some fascinating information and drawings. His colorful illustrations remind me of the drawings from the Tomorrowland 2012 and Tomorrowland 2013 electronic/trance music dance series. However, I acknowledge that both this author and the artists of the music series probably drew their inspiration in different positive/happy ways. Either way, I also enjoy his website and plan to come back to it to see more drawings and the information he gathers and shares. I understand that he only means well, but my only caveat is that he implies that reduces the cause of depression to a single cause by implying that depression is solely caused by refusing to accept reality. I agree that one must accept reality towards creating a happier life. However, I respectfully disagree that depression is caused by just that one reason and the causes of depression in a person are as varied as the men or women suffering from them. Additionally, depression is often inherited and for this reason alone this I would dare to say that individuals with various forms of depression are as worth of entering the heavenly realms as those who are frequently happy (if an afterlife exists these spirits would just probably end up in different “heavens”.) Additionally, I have been lucky in getting to see for myself what a heavenly realm looks like through one of my dreams and intuitively know that one can still be trying to work on their happiness and yet still enter one of the blissful realms. Aside from that caveat, Multidimensional Man by Jurgen Ziewe is an original and interesting book.