My Descent Into Death - A Second Chance at Life-logo

My Descent Into Death - A Second Chance at Life

Howard Storm

Not since Betty Eadie's Embraced by the Light has a personal account of a Near-Death Experience (NDE) been so utterly different from most others-or nearly as compelling. In the thirty years since Raymond Moody's Life After Life appeared, a familiar pattern of NDEs has emerged: suddenly floating over one's own body, usually in a hospital setting, then a sudden hurtling through a tunnel of light toward a presence of love. Not so in Howard Storm's case. Storm, an avowed atheist, was awaiting emergency surgery when he realized that he was at death's door. Storm found himself out of his own body, looking down on the hospital room scene below. Next, rather than going "toward the light," he found himself being torturously dragged to excruciating realms of darkness and death, where he was physically assaulted by monstrous beings of evil. His description of his pure terror and torture is unnerving in its utter originality and convincing detail. Finally, drawn away from death and transported to the realm of heaven, Storm met angelic beings as well as the God of Creation. In this fascinating account, Storm tells of his "life review," his conversation with God, even answers to age-old questions such as why the Holocaust was allowed to take place. Storm was sent back to his body with a new knowledge of the purpose of life here on earth. This book is his message of hope. "This is a book you devour from cover to cover, and pass on to others. This is a book you will quote in your daily conversation. Storm was meant to write it and we were meant to read it." -From the foreward by Anne Rice As I lay on the ground, my tormentors swarming around me, a voice emerged from my chest. It sounded like my voice, but it wasn't a thought of mine. I didn't say it. The voice that sounded like my voice, but wasn't, said, "Pray to God." I remember thinking, "Why? What a stupid idea. That doesn't work. What a cop-out . . ." That voice said it again, "Pray to God!" It was more definite this time. I wasn't sure what to do. Praying, for me as

Not since Betty Eadie's Embraced by the Light has a personal account of a Near-Death Experience (NDE) been so utterly different from most others-or nearly as compelling. In the thirty years since Raymond Moody's Life After Life appeared, a familiar pattern of NDEs has emerged: suddenly floating over one's own body, usually in a hospital setting, then a sudden hurtling through a tunnel of light toward a presence of love. Not so in Howard Storm's case. Storm, an avowed atheist, was awaiting emergency surgery when he realized that he was at death's door. Storm found himself out of his own body, looking down on the hospital room scene below. Next, rather than going "toward the light," he found himself being torturously dragged to excruciating realms of darkness and death, where he was physically assaulted by monstrous beings of evil. His description of his pure terror and torture is unnerving in its utter originality and convincing detail. Finally, drawn away from death and transported to the realm of heaven, Storm met angelic beings as well as the God of Creation. In this fascinating account, Storm tells of his "life review," his conversation with God, even answers to age-old questions such as why the Holocaust was allowed to take place. Storm was sent back to his body with a new knowledge of the purpose of life here on earth. This book is his message of hope. "This is a book you devour from cover to cover, and pass on to others. This is a book you will quote in your daily conversation. Storm was meant to write it and we were meant to read it." -From the foreward by Anne Rice As I lay on the ground, my tormentors swarming around me, a voice emerged from my chest. It sounded like my voice, but it wasn't a thought of mine. I didn't say it. The voice that sounded like my voice, but wasn't, said, "Pray to God." I remember thinking, "Why? What a stupid idea. That doesn't work. What a cop-out . . ." That voice said it again, "Pray to God!" It was more definite this time. I wasn't sure what to do. Praying, for me as
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Description:

Not since Betty Eadie's Embraced by the Light has a personal account of a Near-Death Experience (NDE) been so utterly different from most others-or nearly as compelling. In the thirty years since Raymond Moody's Life After Life appeared, a familiar pattern of NDEs has emerged: suddenly floating over one's own body, usually in a hospital setting, then a sudden hurtling through a tunnel of light toward a presence of love. Not so in Howard Storm's case. Storm, an avowed atheist, was awaiting emergency surgery when he realized that he was at death's door. Storm found himself out of his own body, looking down on the hospital room scene below. Next, rather than going "toward the light," he found himself being torturously dragged to excruciating realms of darkness and death, where he was physically assaulted by monstrous beings of evil. His description of his pure terror and torture is unnerving in its utter originality and convincing detail. Finally, drawn away from death and transported to the realm of heaven, Storm met angelic beings as well as the God of Creation. In this fascinating account, Storm tells of his "life review," his conversation with God, even answers to age-old questions such as why the Holocaust was allowed to take place. Storm was sent back to his body with a new knowledge of the purpose of life here on earth. This book is his message of hope. "This is a book you devour from cover to cover, and pass on to others. This is a book you will quote in your daily conversation. Storm was meant to write it and we were meant to read it." -From the foreward by Anne Rice As I lay on the ground, my tormentors swarming around me, a voice emerged from my chest. It sounded like my voice, but it wasn't a thought of mine. I didn't say it. The voice that sounded like my voice, but wasn't, said, "Pray to God." I remember thinking, "Why? What a stupid idea. That doesn't work. What a cop-out . . ." That voice said it again, "Pray to God!" It was more definite this time. I wasn't sure what to do. Praying, for me as

Language:

English

Narrators:

John H. Mayer

Length:

5h 47m


Chapters

Chapter 1
Chapter 1

00:17


Chapter 2
Chapter 2

03:21


Chapter 3
Chapter 3

05:11


Chapter 4
Chapter 4

08:34


Chapter 5
Chapter 5

07:54


Chapter 6
Chapter 6

08:07


Chapter 7
Chapter 7

05:56


Chapter 8
Chapter 8

06:12


Chapter 9
Chapter 9

06:31


Chapter 10
Chapter 10

05:15


Chapter 11
Chapter 11

06:34


Chapter 12
Chapter 12

07:43


Chapter 13
Chapter 13

08:25


Chapter 14
Chapter 14

09:00


Chapter 15
Chapter 15

07:39


Chapter 16
Chapter 16

05:57


Chapter 17
Chapter 17

06:30


Chapter 18
Chapter 18

06:59


Chapter 19
Chapter 19

07:09


Chapter 20
Chapter 20

06:42


Chapter 21
Chapter 21

05:55


Chapter 22
Chapter 22

06:59


Chapter 23
Chapter 23

06:51


Chapter 24
Chapter 24

06:20


Chapter 25
Chapter 25

07:23


Chapter 26
Chapter 26

05:46


Chapter 27
Chapter 27

06:05


Chapter 28
Chapter 28

08:02


Chapter 29
Chapter 29

08:35


Chapter 30
Chapter 30

09:01


Chapter 31
Chapter 31

07:15


Chapter 32
Chapter 32

06:27


Chapter 33
Chapter 33

06:01


Chapter 34
Chapter 34

05:33


Chapter 35
Chapter 35

06:29


Chapter 36
Chapter 36

05:54


Chapter 37
Chapter 37

06:45


Chapter 38
Chapter 38

06:41


Chapter 39
Chapter 39

05:08


Chapter 40
Chapter 40

05:59


Chapter 41
Chapter 41

05:37


Chapter 42
Chapter 42

05:59


Chapter 43
Chapter 43

05:30


Chapter 44
Chapter 44

05:51


Chapter 45
Chapter 45

06:22


Chapter 46
Chapter 46

04:46


Chapter 47
Chapter 47

05:14


Chapter 48
Chapter 48

06:48


Chapter 49
Chapter 49

05:14


Chapter 50
Chapter 50

08:41


Chapter 51
Chapter 51

07:54


Chapter 52
Chapter 52

06:06


Chapter 53
Chapter 53

05:58


Chapter 54
Chapter 54

04:18


Chapter 55
Chapter 55

00:36