I enjoy driving in my car. The freedom to think and do whatever I want, without any interference from God.
I enjoy having a tangible body. I love small things, like the smell of a fireplace on a cold winter night after a fresh rain, or walking through Midtown Manhattan during the Holidays, and experiencing the range of vivid colors and smells I want to be able to enjoy sex in the afterlife, regardless of if it is needed or not.
If you could choose your own afterlife, which path would you choose and why?
As much as I may dislike my own life at times, I admit willingly that I am in love with the physical universe The only obvious benefit I can see to it, as that nobody can get sick, feel emotional or physical pain, or "die" ever again within an afterlife. I AM, however, afraid of a painful death I will try to answer your question the best I can from my own POV.
My absolute worst fear of all is death by drowning I personally believe that our physical realm is perfect in its very imperfection. I cannot emphasize enough how I do not want to experience ANY pain whatsoever, when the time comes, no matter if it lasts but mere seconds.
I enjoy eating tasty food, and drinking beverages. However, if I were to pick one thing that is the absolute most important thing for me personally in any prospective afterlife, it would be the retention of absolute, unrestrained, free will.
I enjoy verbal communication. Unless I can have that, then I will never willingly return here. I want to be able to keep my tangible and physical universe.
What, in your own opinion, is important about having an afterlife? Emma, First off, welcome to the forum The ONLY way I would ever even consider coming back here via reincarnation, is if I get to pick everything about my next life, down to the most minute detail If it gets to the point in my life where it becomes obvious that that would not be a possibility, then I will end things on my own terms.
I simply do not want to experience pain or physical discomfort of any sort when I die. To start with, as has been stated by others, I am not at all afraid of death itself.
Are you afraid of death?"You Can Choose Your Afterlife," is found in Gamalinda’s book, Zero Gravity. The poem is based on the beliefs of the T’boli, an old indigenous people living in South Cotabato in Southern Mindanao. The T’boli afterlife has several destinations.
YOU CAN CHOOSE YOUR AFTERLIFE. Report by: Nikki Nina Barcinas MARIO ERIC GAMALINDA The Author.
x. wine-cloth.com Quizzes Quiz Personality Quiz Afterlife Death Heaven Monster Quiz World. Follow. "You Can Choose Your Afterlife," is found in Gamalinda’s book, Zero Gravity.
The poem is based on the beliefs of the T’boli, an old indigenous people living in South Cotabato in Southern Mindanao. The T’boli afterlife has several destinations. The souls of murder victims and warriors slain in battle will be celebrated in a bloodthirsty kingdom.
Dec 05, · The answer to the riddle of Arne's suicide is hidden in these stanzas, but the answer is something that pertains to much more than suicide, or death. This isn't a poem about death.
This is a poem about choice. If you have can choose your afterlife, then your possibilities in life are endless.
You can choose anything. "You Can Choose Your Afterlife," is found in Gamalinda’s book, Zero Gravity. The poem is based on the beliefs of the T’boli, an old indigenous people living in South Cotabato in Southern Mindanao.Download