- Paperback: 232 pages
- Publisher: Regency Press (London & New York) Ltd (28 Oct. 1991)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0721208274
- ISBN-13: 978-0721208275
- Package Dimensions: 22.6 x 15.4 x 1.4 cm
- Average Customer Review: 3 customer reviews
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 1,912,726 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
Link and Communique: A Personal Psychic Experience Paperback – 28 Oct 1991
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The critically ill never have to wonder again "What is going to happen to me if I die?" The answer to that question is woven into Link and Communiqué, a personal account of life in the next-world, as told by Cambridge-educated, quantum physicist John E. Best (PhD), from communications with his "dead" fiancée Marjorie and Dr. Lang, a deceased physician who uses the body of British trance medium George Chapman to effect "spontaneous healings" and perform amazing feats of psychic surgery.
The author's story begins at the time his fiancée Marjorie is killed in a tragic car accident. The initial heartache, although severe, quickly melts away when he begins to discover that his paranormal mind-to-mind communications with her have not been destroyed. Indeed, he and Marjorie are still able to induce thoughts, emotions, and even physical sensations and limb-movements in each other. But how can such a thing be possible, he wonders, when Marjorie's brain is dead and she has, ostensibly, nothing with which to think?
One evening the author receives another jolt. Marjorie's luminous form materializes in his bedroom, right before his eyes. That stirs some speculation. How could he, a sane -minded industrial physicist, ever explain this apparition or how Marjorie's words entered his mind, especially to skeptics? Would his knowledge of the New Physics of Quantum Mechanics be of any use in finding answers to such mysteries? In due course, Marjorie and Dr. Lang show him that it would, that he is on the right track, and agree to help him paint an accurate picture of the next world.
The purpose of this idea surfaces in the author's Introduction: "In October 1975, I met with her [Marjorie's] very definite wish that I should write this book. She particularly wanted me to relate her experiences since her death." So, Link and Communiqué tells what Marjorie's life is like on the other side - who her friends are, where she lives, where she works and what her work is, how she travels about, and what her interests are.
If Dr. Best's New Physics explanations confirm what Marjorie says about her reality, then, certainly, "there is no such thing as death," and we all have a more beautiful, harmonious, and wonderful world to look forward to, than the present one.
Anyone haunted by a fear of death will find this book fascinating and profoundly comforting.
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