Awakening from the 3D World: How We Enter the Next Life

Awakening from the 3D World: How We Enter the Next Life

by Frank DeMarco

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Overview

We all wonder what awaits us beyond death. Is there an afterlife? If so, what is it like? What will we experience, and what will we do? What is its connection to this 3D life we lead?

Until recently, these questions have been considered to be exclusively the concern of religion, answered conclusively by the world’s scriptures. Those with faith still accept those answers. But in our day, many people are unable to relate to the picture of the afterlife that religion provides. Do you have a clear picture of what happens when you die? This book provides one.

In the years 2001-2002, Rita Warren and the author spent months questioning non-physical beings about the hidden side of life. She posed the questions; he, in an altered state, relayed the answers, then she critiqued the answers and posed further questions. Working together in this way, they received a new way of looking at life and the world. Transcripts of those sessions were published as The Sphere and the Hologram.

Several years after she herself died, Rita set out to answer the same questions using the same process, but with her in her new vantage point beyond the restrictions of the 3D world. Transcripts of those sessions were published in two volumes as Rita’s World, Books 1 and 2.

And now she sets out the process of death, which might be described as the process of reawakening, because the moment of death is not the end of the story, only the end of a chapter, with much more to come. Direct communication with someone in the non-physical is about as close to first-hand information as we can get. This material can change your life, if you let it.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781937907532
Publisher: Rainbow Ridge
Publication date: 09/22/2017
Pages: 280
Product dimensions: 6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.90(d)

About the Author

Frank DeMarco has been writing about his conversations with non-physical beings for more than two decades in magazine articles, lectures, video interviews, and books. His dozen volumes dealing with various aspects of communication with the non-physical world include Awakening from the 3D World, Rita's World Vol. I and II, The Cosmic Internet, and Imagine Yourself Well, all published by Rainbow Ridge Books. The author resides in Charlottesville, Virginia.

Table of Contents

Introduction ix

I The Real World 3

One thing, three aspects

A matter of scale

Inadvertent modification Difference of scale

Everything is alive and conscious

As above, so below

Relating

Dancing around it

The 3D and the non-3D Day-to-day non-3D life

II Dying and Being Born 27

Rita's transition from 3D

A process of subtraction

A change of focus Canoes and ocean liners

Initial losses

Losing the world Seeing ourselves naked

Newly born

Transformation Redefinition

Lost at sea Connection

Non-human contact

Redefinitions and translations

Beliefs Transferring understandings

Variable definitions

Life, death, and meaning

Readjustment

Definition

Shifting viewpoint

Experience

III Readjustment 91

Reconciling self-definitions

Fully human, fully divine

"Afterlife" loose ends

Kernels of truth

Access and connection

3D and non-3D A reciprocating process

Holding the space

Nobody goes anywhere The ex-3D soul after "death"

Holding the balance

IV Communication 117

Drama

3D and non-3D interaction

Hooks

Creations

Interactive consciousness

Fragmented understandings

Eternal life

Relationship Two ways to live

3D life as seen from non-3D

Interaction with non-3D

V Meaning 151

Questions on meaning

Questions on mechanism

Suffering and connection

Simultaneous time and soul growth

Growth through lifetimes

Teaching

Unique experience

Definitions

The Greater Soul

VI Purpose 179

Minds in 3D and non-3D

Viewpoint and Reality

Purpose A changing reality

Hearing something new

Why past concepts are inadequate

Putting the problem in focus

Two views

A dual mission

VII Dreaming the World 207

Investigation and religion

What-and why-is a human?

Free will Our position in the world

The human and the divine

The fact of the sense of sin

More on sin

Sin unique to the human level

Dreaming the world

Reconciling two views

Communicating viewpoints Bob Monroe as pioneer

Language See-ology Conflict

Conclusion 257

Preface

Introduction

Anyone who does any serious exploring into the question of "what is real and what is not" is soon presented with difficulties. It is difficult to envision life on "the other side." So how do beings there spend their time? What is it they do, and why do they do it? What if anything is their relationship to us? For that matter, what is our 3D life all about?

The world's scriptures have been addressing these questions for centuries. That's what scripture deals with: models of interaction between the physical and non-physical aspects of the world. The problems, the techniques, the models are, after all, just so many varieties of packaging. The reality remains the same. But in our time, neither science nor religion--neither believers or materialists--give us a credible picture of the meaning of life, nor a picture of the afterlife that we can relate to. So where can we find one?

Well, the closest to first-hand information that we can get, at least until we ourselves drop the body and cross over, is direct communication with someone in the non-physical.

Of course I am aware that common sense would argue that we and the deceased cannot communicate. The trouble is, "common sense" depends upon two unstated assumptions. The first says the past is gone and the future is not yet created and the present is all that exists. The second says the dead neither cease to exist or exist beyond our range.

Understandable assumptions, but neither one is true. Centuries of recorded experience testifies to people seeing the future and communicating with the dead. Souls live on after life in the 3D universe, as alive as when they were here, but outside of time and space.Beingoutside of time and space,alltimes andallspaces are available to them, which is why we can communicate with them about things in our life that happened long after they were gone.

That doesn't mean we can know for sure that we aren't just making it up, nor that we know just who we are interacting with, nor that the information we receive is true. But those are the wrong questions. The only thing wecanknow, and the only thing weneedto know, moment by moment, is--does the material resonate? In other words, does it feel true? Is it useful to think that way? From that point, what you do with what you have found is up to you.

Explorers by definition move into poorly mapped or unmapped territory, intending to help fill in the map for those who follow. It cannot be required of them that they always know what they are doing, or where they are going. If you were to stick to "respectable" or "common sense" explanations and pathways, what kind of exploring would that be? Sometimes you have to just keep on going and trust that eventually things will sort out. Exploring is the only alternative to either taking things on faith, or refusing to think about them at all. All that can be required of exploreers is that they be resolute, honest, and a bit skeptical even of the maps they themselves help to draw.

This is the third volume of a series of conversations I had with my old friend Rita Warren, who died (or passed over, or changed state, or dropped the body--however you want to put it) in March 2008, at the age of 88.

Rita had been the first director of the consciousness laboratory at The Monroe Institute (TMI), and she and I were familiar with the use of Monroe's technology to assist people to enter into altered states of consciousness. In the autumn of 2000, I did a series of ten sessions in TMI's isolation booth, or black box, and posted the transcripts to a group of email friends, naturally including Rita.

In 3D life, Rita was 26 years my senior, and our backgrounds were different in many ways. But we shared and intense interest in the hidden nature of things. So, in the summer of 2001, she and I set out to see if we could get the answers to a few simple questions. Instead, what we got was a new picture of interaction between the physical and the non-physical aspects of the world. We sat down once a week for several months, she asking questions about the hidden side of life and I, doing my best to stay in a mildly altered state, relaying whatever answers came to me. She and I both knew that it could provide valuable insights.

Session by session, "the guys," as we called our non-physical sources, introduced and built upon certain themes, and as we absorbed the picture they were painting, our lives changed. We decided that the material had importance for others besides ourselves, and I started to edit the sessions for publication, and got Rita to write an introduction. (Sometimes we called them "the guys," sometimes The Guys Upstairs, or TGU.)

But by the time the book of transcripts (titledThe Sphere and the Hologram)came out, Rita had already made her transition. She died March 19, 2008, and came to me in a dream to assure me that she was fine, and I assumed our work together was over.

Six and a half years later, in December 2014, I dreamed of her saying she was ready for us to work together again. I was surprised, but pleased. The next morning, I sat down with my journal and announced myself ready. I was prepared for anything or nothing, as usual in this business of communicating.

(When working alone, I write down a question, or even just state my readiness, then I move into a receptive state and take down whatever comes, alternating between questioner and receiver as the material dictates. Sometimes it comes flurently and I can write it down word for word without thinking. Sometimes I have the sense of it, but need to do the phrasing. Occasionally we wind up arguing over meanings, or over the sense of the material.)

That was the first of six months of sessions, usually every day, with the exception of one two-week hiatus. Throughout that time, Rita set out to answer the same questions she had been pursuing in 3D life, with the benefit of her new vantage point. That seemed to be about as direct a communication with the non-physical side as I was likely to get.

In mid-May, we seemed to reach a natural place to pause, and that was all right with me. We had accumulated quite enough material to change anybody's life. Bob Friedman, my former business partner at Hampton Roads, now heading up Rainbow Ridge Books, offered to publish the new transcripts, and I was delighted to accept. He broke the transcript into two three-month segments, andRita's World, Volume Iwas slated for publication the following September, and again I thought perhaps Rita and I had completed our task.

Then, in February 2016, I was lying down in bed when a sudden thought came to me, like the sun cutting through the fog, and I knew that Rita was ready for me to get back to work. So I got some coffee and sat down at my desk, and we were off to the races once again.

In reading the material that follows, it will help if you keep these concepts in mind.


  • "Sometimes, to understand A, you have to understand B, but to understand B, you have to understand A." One of the most enlightening concepts I have come across, which Rita gave me while she was still in the 3D world, this explains why some things can't be said directly, but must be hinted at until other changes in your viewpoint allow you to see it more clearly.
  • "The 3D world and the non-3D world are not two things, but one." Divisions in the universe are never absolute, only relative. The implications of this one just keep expanding as you mull it.

  • "We are not so much individual units, as committees learning to function as individuals." This very important concept explains a lot about life and relationships. We are more like bundles of threads, connected in all different directions to others, than we are like the images that the word "individual" summons.

  • "As above, so below." As said from ancient times, different levels of the world are scaled differently, but structured similarly.


In earlier volumes, I was careful to preserve theflavorof the interaction--to preserve the sense of play between equals; to emphasize how natural such communication can be; to remind the reader that such communication takes place among the incidents of ordinary life. This time, I have edited myself out somewhat, in the same way I have silently eliminated many false starts and re-phrasings, in order to make a more compact statement. I trust I have not edited the humanness out of the resulting document. In any case this material can change your life, if you let it.

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