HEAVEN – the domain where Jesus is reportedly being held hostage by God until a sufficient ransom is paid – truly exists according to a new Fox series based on the testimonies of people who have been allegedly been there and lived to tell the tale.
Fox’s latest offering of inexorable manure is being presented by the über-godly Ainsley Earhardt, above, who’s been yammering on about her Christian delusions on Fox for years. She’s described here as:
A follower of Christ who counts President Trump among her biggest fans.
According to The Christian Post, Earhardt launched the Beyond and Back series:
To uncover intriguing stories of both believers and non-believers who can’t explain how they survived death.
Each story, CP points out “is beyond scientific explanation.”
The five-part series began with Proof of Heaven. It tells the story of “a man of science” (a neurosurgeon) who did not believe in the afterlife until his own experience with the “beyond.”
God is giving us these experiences all over the world for a reason, and the five different stories in this series are just a small glimpse into the bigger plans that God has for us all.
The TV host said she wanted to release the series to give viewers a sense of “hope and faith in the afterlife” following a tumultuous year in which many suffered loss.
The pandemic has forced everyone to deal with the uncertainties of life on a more accelerated level. From illness to loss of a job or loved one, Americans are searching even more than ever to know if there really is God or something more out there.
We wanted to release this series to give viewers a sense of hope and faith that there is something more after this life and to find comfort in knowing that our loved ones are not alone when they die.
Another of Earhardt’s interviewees is entrepreneur and “a family man of faith’, Jeff Fusco, above, who became severely ill with COVID-19 in 2020.
After multiple surgeries, the doctors told his family that he had two hours to live. Fighting to stay alive, Jeff experienced something out of this world. He was transported to a place that brought him total peace and comfort, with stone walls and gates leading to what he believes was Heaven.
But Jeff was faced with a choice … to enter this beautiful city of God or to return home with his loving family. What happens next is truly incredible.
As Earhardt doesn’t elaborate further, we take it that “truly incredible” means that Fusco owes his life to dedicated medical professionals who save the lives of thousands every day without divine intervention.
Asked what the purpose is of her series, Earhardt said:
I want others to walk away knowing that miracles do exist. Science can’t explain everything. God is giving us these experiences all over the world for a reason, and the five different stories in this series are just a small glimpse into the bigger plans that God has for us all.
Will Fox follow through with a series based on the testimonies of people who have been to Hell and back? They could kick off by interviewing Matthew Dovel, who has seen both Heaven and Hell.
According to this 2007 ABC News report Dovel went to Heaven after a near-drowning incident when he was 12. There he met “a beautiful creature” who turned out to be Jesus. Much to his annoyance, the Messiah sent him packing.
As for Hell:
It was extremely hot and very humid and dense. Just smoke coming out of the ground.
Could he have mistaken the volcanic Canary island of Lanzarote for Hades? I have been there – twice – and it sure fits that description.
ABC News turned to counselor and educator Jan Holden for a comment because she has interviewed hundreds of people who are convinced that they’ve been to the “other side” and back. Holden thinks it’s possible it’s all a trick of the brain, but that the people who’ve had these experiences are convinced they’ve experienced:
Another reality. They’ve remembered dreams. They’ve hallucinated, and they can say that their near-death experience was nothing like either of those. They say that it’s absolutely real. And that their consciousness is functioning much like it does in the body, except for some sort of additional abilities.