5 Answers

  1. I would start to believe in such an afterlife that forgives mistakes, for example, every 10 years you can replay and come up with a different afterlife. The cruelest thing you can think of is forcing yourself to decide once and for all. My mind is imperfect, and whatever I come up with, it can still turn out to be garbage. The starting option would be: I continue to live with my consciousness, but my body is getting younger to a comfortable age. Then, perhaps, I continue to live with my consciousness, but in the body of a young man. The next number is with your consciousness in the body of a magpie…

    The question arises whether I can influence other people's posthumous experiences with my wishlist. Can I wish that everyone was resurrected, but again with the right to rollback, if the garbage turns out?

  2. I affirm that everyone will be rewarded according to his faith. However, the concept of faith is much broader than the concept of religion. If you strongly believe that the stool will bring you happiness, then it is quite possible that it will.

    The point here is that a state of sincere faith in something (and not just in God) concentrates a person's will and consciousness on an object. Thought creates. The universe is mental ( the creator thought and created). A person is the same creator, only very weak and barely beginning.

    An atheist believes in friendship, believes in people, believes in sincerity. The world will adjust itself to him according to his faith. That is, meet sincere people, will help him, be friends with him and unselfishly, as he does in his turn.

    Any person, including any Christian, carries heaven and hell in themselves. “The kingdom of heaven is in you.” These are not geographical locations, but states of consciousness and soul. And states of consciousness develop, evolve, do not stand still. And so to speak of an eternity of bliss or torment is like speaking of the eternity of giving birth to a single child.

    By the way, eternity in Hebrew does not mean infinity, but only a period of time, the length of which is unknown.

  3. In that, where there is no retribution for + – 100 (in reality, much less) years of earthly life in the form of Hell with eternal torment without a chance to stop them. An afterlife without an imposed choice.

  4. The wording of the question is as follows: if you know something for sure, then it is not entirely clear what else you need to believe? Or is it known inaccurately? Is it possible to check “exactly known”?

  5. Sorry, but

    1) if all this were “precisely known”, then it would no longer be a question of faith, but of exact knowledge. Faith in this and faith that believes in unseen things, as Paul defines it (Hebrews 11: 1).;

    2) if the sword of Damocles hung over every person with absolute awareness of the inevitable punishment, the very idea of freedom of choice, freedom of will, would be eliminated;�

    3) There is a parable/story in the Bible that explains your question (Luke 16: 19-31). A rich man who has fallen into hell after death asks that Abraham send Lazarus to earth to his living brothers, so that he can warn them and they can change their lives. Abraham replied that if someone were raised from the dead, they would not believe it. Paradoxical situation: it turns out that even in the hypothetically proposed conditions, a person will turn around and find the opportunity to disbelieve, close his eyes and turn away from the obvious evidence.

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