Friday

An Interview with Gilda Radner (or someone who sounds like her) from the afterlife

I worked with Gilda Rander briefly, on Charles Grodin's film "Movers & Shakers" - I got the chance to hear her laugh in person. So when I ran across the following interview with her from the Afterlife - I gave it my full attention. I will post it in the comment section, as it's a bit long for an update, but I am posting it because everything she (or whoever is speaking) says in the interview, is confirmed in the research behind Flipside: A Tourist's Guide On How To Navigate the Afterlife. 

In the next book "It's a Wonderful Afterlife" I expand the research into scientists speaking about consciousness, and Doctors recounting near death experiences (NDE's) as well as new between life hypnotherapy sessions that by and large confirm everything this interview says about the journey into the afterlife. It's excerpted and edited with the permission of the woman who conducted the interview. I give you Gilda (or someone who's speaking as if she is Gilda) from the great beyond....


"An interview with Gilda Radner" (Edited from channelingerik.com)

Dr. Medhus: What was your transition like for you?

Gilda: Hell. It was hell. The moment of death and on is great. The moment of diagnosis and going through everything is hell. Because all of a sudden, everybody’s light in their eyes changes when they look at you. They know that you have something that can kill you, and they don’t know how to respond to you. That’s the biggest thing our entire culture is lacking, and if anything in this world we need to change—skip elementary school. We’re gonna learn all that shit anyway. You skip elementary school and learn how to cope with and handle death. If you can’t handle death, how’re you going to handle life? I was shocked how people didn’t know how to support me during my transition. As you know, cancer took my life. It had spread, so I knew my time was coming, my body was weak. I was just waiting for the appropriate time, and when it came, it was like a warm blanket—kind of like when you pee in your bed unexpectedly. It’s warm and it’s soft and it’s— I’m just telling the truth! So, I’m a bit awkward in how I explain it! But that’s how my physical body felt. My spiritual body felt completely embraced and loved down to every imperfect cell that I ever created. I’ve never felt a love like that before.

Q: Can you share your surroundings and your thoughts when you realized where you were?

Gilda: It literally brought me to tears— to know that you’re leaving the warm embrace of friendships and the family that you made—and you’re actually being blessed with something better. I almost didn’t feel worthy enough.

Q: So, what did your heaven look like?

Gilda: In many ways, it looked just like home, but the capabilities that you have here are just so different; they’re not confined anymore. Nothing confines the body anymore. Here you’ve got thought-energy, and the word “manifestation” is just what you do when you want to create something. There’s lack of struggle. It takes some getting used to. You have to adjust to it. You can go to different worlds and different places and dimensions, and you can connect with people—spirits, entities—and meet them for the first time. We’re not all-knowing. We’re still learning, but we have the right to connect to the all-knowing source. That’s what our poorly structured religions are based on, on earth.

Q: Was it your destiny to die when and how you did?

Gilda: Yes, yes. I don’t think it was by any fault or mistake, and the idea that it was ovarian cancer—the very right of a woman, you know, to procreate, to give birth. I abused myself. I didn’t like the way my body was; I didn’t like the way my voice sounded, so being a comedian was the perfect outlet. The only way I knew how to love myself was to make fun of it all and bring everybody on board with me. Through that underlying sabotaging energy, I created this cancer all on my own. I did this to myself and for myself. Sincerely, as I look back, it was my way out. I don’t think I would have burned as brightly as I wanted to if I had a longer life.

Q: Can you describe what your afterlife looks like now?

Gilda: Well, I’m in touch with my family; I work a lot with people on Earth of all cultures in how to find joy with the bodies that they have and to find laughter in healthy ways instead of as a cover-up.

Q: So, tell me what specifically your heaven looks like.

Gilda: A lot of what I find comfortable is being a part of the earthly plane. I think you’ll find that’s a really common answer. You know, we have so many dimensions to come from, but were leaving this world; it’s absolutely natural that you’d be attracted to coming back to it.

Q: Were you here to learn anything else other than what you’ve already said?

Gilda: Just because you’re created differently and your perspective is different and you’re wittier and faster than most doesn’t mean that you have to separate from the community and ostracize yourself—even though I did do that.

Q: Do you think you were here to teach anything?

Gilda: When I was human, I definitely would have told you that my job was to make you laugh. Yeah, I do regret that I couldn’t look at myself and enjoy that body for what it was. I really regret that because I was beautiful, and I never caught on to that… My proudest accomplishment was the work I did—the comedy on TV and my Broadway success, the fact that I was able to suspend people’s beliefs when they were being entertained by my characters. From the moment in time when you are soaked up into my story, my character, my show, you’re not thinking about yourself. You have a moment of suspended belief.

Q: Do you have any messages for your husband, Gene Wilder?

Gilda: Gene is the love of my life. I was so grateful to have the opportunity to work with him, because it was love at first sight for me. I pursued him. I was married, and I pursued him. I had to get divorced so I could have that man.

(Excerpted from “ChannelingErik.com” “Interview with Gilda” All Rights Reserved and belong to Dr. Elisa Medhus)

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