“You Didn’t Even Leave Me A Message”

"Cascata Delle Due Rocche - Corleone, Sicily"

Cascata Delle Due Rocche – Corleone, Sicily

“But…Did you suffer? When I think about… when you jumped… did you… was it painful when you hit the marble floor?”
“Did it hurt when I was born? But you don’t think about that, do you? It was over in a minute. When I passed from this consciousness… it was also over in a minute”
“But…”
“When you start thinking about my death; stop… and imagine instead putting those images and the pain of those days in the river… the river becomes a waterfall… the water cascades into another river until it reaches the sea, the oceans… until is everywhere”

“You didn’t leave me a message”
“Read my note”
“I’ve read it many times”
“Read it again”
“To leave on behalf others is folly…”

Suddenly I understand… Dharma

Thank you my Love, thank you, thank you, thank you for ever and ever

Mamma

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3 thoughts on ““You Didn’t Even Leave Me A Message”

  1. So many have been clinically dead and come back relating stories of great calm, beauty, warmth, love—whether this feeling is a physiological/neurological phenomenon or suggests consciousness continues after death is certainly open to debate. But I do like to think, and I do believe, that my loved ones experienced peace at last, perhaps had a vision of joining their loved ones who had passed, and that whatever fleeting suffering might precede this state, that pain left and was replaced with the incredible, divine feeling of comfort as people attest to by the thousands all over the globe, across all cultures and creeds, atheists and believers alike. Stephen Levine, answering a mother who could not stop thinking of her daughter’s terrible suffering and terror as she was being murdered, assured the haunted survivor that her daughter, if only due to the endorphin phenomenon many scientists agree kicks in when the body is in crisis, had taken her last breath not in anguish, but rather, with a kind of rare blissfulness.

    A dying girl in hospital had promised that she’d give a sign as she died to show what she was experiencing, to confirm whether or not there might be a vision of life after death. Reportedly, her last sign (she was unable to talk, behind an oxygen mask) was a big thumbs up. This is not a “story” from a self-help book but a factual account I read in a credible newspaper.

    I think when our children die, the love we have had for them, enables them to access this experience of nirvana, as tough our arms were around them, but for some, those arms become divine love.

    • “…if only due to the endorphin phenomenon many scientists agree kicks in when the body is in crisis, had taken her last breath not in anguish, but rather, with a kind of rare blissfulness.” Thank you for this. I’d like to believe that it’s true.

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