you’re having an accidental, spontaneous out-of-body experience. You’ve
never heard of an OBE. But now, you’re communicating telepathically
(mind-to-mind) and empathetically (feeling-to-feeling) with a
just-deceased loved-one. That very special person has come to you in
spirit form to say a last goodbye before departing to the Beyond – like
that famous scene in Ghost where Patrick Swazye’s
character bids a final farewell to his bereaved widow (Demi Moore). You
realize that your senses and your capacity for thinking are far more
powerful than they ever were in the body. Your heart is alive with wonder
and love. The initial panic at seeing your shimmering, glowing spirit
body is long gone.
You now realize beyond doubt
• Life has a purpose—and spiritual and intellectual growth are its
• Spirit and thought are the fundamental reality, and matter is its
byproduct, not the other way around.
• Love is the ultimate goal above all other strivings—a love best
expressed through those who are near and dear.
So it happened to Scott
Degenhardt two decades ago.
I congratulate you on having turned up this
one-of-a-kind book—unique because the author is both a dramatic
experiencer as well as a skilled and thorough researcher and writer. This
is not merely another NDE book describing an experience. It is a
popularly written guide that helps experiencers and their friends and
families make sense of their world-changing NDEs, make good use
of them, and—ultimately—transform themselves—as Scott was
As you enjoy this page-turner, you’ll get a
sample of the depth, honesty and articulateness that has booked Scott on
some of the largest TV and radio shows in North America, including The Phil Donahue Show and
Coast to Coast A.M. And
you’ll benefit from the practical experience of an individual who has
worked with many NDE experiencers through his Survivors of Death Network.
So if you’ve ever wondered what lies beyond,
or if any questions remain about your own NDE, your friend’s or loved
one’s—and how to best use this NDE in your life— begin your adventure
Have a Guardian Angel?
This manual is dedicated to the millions
(yes, millions) of people in the United States alone—and the vast numbers
more worldwide—who have died and returned, only to have more questions
about the meaning of life and death. It is also dedicated to an even
larger group, those who have had any kind of spiritually transformative
The ideas presented here are not only mine,
but are the collective experiences of many people who quest for
understanding. The nearly 100 survivors of physical death who have shared
with me the personal experiences of their own deaths, and countless
others who have had spiritually transformative experiences, have painted
the pictures in this manual. No words could describe what they saw, in
many cases. Afterwards, they began the search for the words to explain
what happened, and why.
Surviving Death is an “owner’s manual”
for the spiritually transformed who seek validation and acceptance of
their spiritual journeys. You’ll find answers to your questions here, as
This manual was not written to
convince you that encounters of the “other side” are real. Rather, it is
an encyclopedia of spiritual experiences—to help those who have had an
experience and those who want to learn more about them.
In February of 1982 my father was diagnosed
with terminal cancer. He died in May of the same year. After he died, he
visited me, and I was blessed with the experience of witnessing his
passing from this Earthly plane, including his departing through an
opening or tunnel, as he was called by “heavenly beings” and told that it
was his time to go.
This co-experiencing of my own father’s death
changed my viewpoint of death—and of life—dramatically. But the disbelief
of family and friends led me to keep silent about it. I didn’t utter a
word about it for nine years.
Then I met John
Ronner, who had published several books on the subject of angelic and
other-worldly encounters. Reading a review of his book, Do You Have a
Guardian Angel?, I learned about other people who had met deceased
relatives. I was shocked to find that other people had been through the
same thing, because at that time I had never heard another soul mention
anything like my experience. I met with John, and he tried to convince me
that such encounters were commonplace—but people were just too scared to
talk about them.
I finally took him at his word. But that
wasn’t enough for me. I wanted proof. Was my experience just a fluke of
the universe, or was it really common? I decided that if other people
heard someone talking about it, maybe they would not be so reluctant to
share. So, everywhere I went, I began bringing up the subject of death
and the afterlife.
Once I did this at a baby shower, other times
at fast food restaurants—and boy, did I get an earful! On average,
if I was talking to four people, two of them had either directly experienced
a spiritual encounter with the other side or had an immediate family
member or very close friend who had. Statistically speaking, that’s 50%.
John was right. This is common. I began
devouring every book I could find on the phenomenon for which Dr. Raymond
Moody coined the term “near-death experience” (hereafter referred to as
NDE). I must have read a dozen books by Dr. Moody, Dr. Melvin Morse (a
pediatrician who researched NDE’s in children), Dr. Kenneth Ring, and
others. Their descriptions documented amazing similarities in people’s
encounters with death—regardless of race, gender, or time period.
A book by an actual NDE’er further influenced
me, from the moment I finished reading it. Coming Back to Life,
written by PMH Atwater, described the extremely difficult journey she had
through life after her death. You might think a trip to the Other Side
and the enlightenment it brings would be the best thing that could happen
to a person. Atwater’s experience was just the opposite! She was shunned
by people who had been close to her, and she was so radically changed by
her experience that she subsequently suffered a divorce, loss of jobs,
estrangement from friends, and an almost complete mental breakdown.
I wasn’t sure which to believe—the books that
described how beautiful the NDE is, or the story of the rejection of a
soul because of its spiritual enlightenment.
So I began a quest to find local experiencers
and get them together. I thought if I could get a few of these earthly
transcenders together, they might be able to help one another. I knew
from my own experience that it can be healing just to find someone who
doesn’t screw up their face in disbelief as you try to share your
Coincidentally, while I was trying to find
these people, a local NBC news affiliate,
Kalodimos, was producing a documentary, Glimpse of Glory, in
which stories of NDE’ers were featured. I contacted Kalodimos and told
her I was sponsoring a group meeting for NDE’ers. From that contact was
born the Survivors of Death Network, and she featured our very first
meeting on that documentary. That was in the summer of 1992.
The group met for three years. Nearly 100 survivors
from all walks of life blessed each other and me with their stories and
their search for answers. During these meetings, I noticed that the
questions arising from different experiences were nearly all the same. So
you will find a chapter in this manual that contains the common questions
these travelers had—and some of the answers we came up with.
The morning after Glimpse of Glory
aired, I was walking to lunch when a lady approached me. She had
recognized me from the show, and began thanking me. She had experienced
an NDE, but had never heard anyone describe what she had been through.
Seeing others who had gone through the same thing made her realize she wasn’t
crazy. She told me she had been set free and could now get on with
her life. This book is dedicated to people like her.
If you are on a quest for understanding, I
dedicate this manual to you. I have a few short statements for you, and I
mean them sincerely:
Weary traveler, you are not alone. You are
not crazy. It is the world that misunderstands you, and not the other way
Just because someone doesn’t believe you doesn’t mean
your experience is invalid.
Have peace and well-being, as life is meant to be.
The truth speaks for itself and needs no defending.
The truth shall set YOU free…
The revised title “Surviving Death Again”
was chosen for its double meaning. The chapter that benefited the most
from this 2nd Edition update is the chapter about
reincarnation. Also, since this is a 2nd Edition, the manuscript
is Surviving Death again.
As I have witnessed personally (and you will read in detail in Chapter
10), and as the following chapters illustrate in detail, we do survive
death. Our essence, a part of us, or, more accurately, the part that
makes us “us” continues to exist upon the termination of our physical
body. So if we survive death, an opportunity exists for us to be born yet
again, re-incarnate. Following the next incarnation, when we die, we
survive death… again!
Following the publication of the 1st
Edition of Surviving Death, I continued interviewing people willing
to share their spiritual experiences of all kinds. Of particular interest
to me was more information to round out my knowledge of what has been
reported by those who have studied past lives and those who remember
living them. To my surprise, I found a large database of carefully
studied and scrutinized research on this subject. I also found many more
folks than I expected who remembered life before being born. To present
the clearest picture on reincarnation, I will outline what I describe as
the complete circle of incarnation. I will identify some huge benefits to
our lives because of reincarnation. I will also highlight some drawbacks
that can result from past life influences on the current incarnation.
These will be discussed in detail in newly revised Chapter 7.
The new cover photo continues the metaphoric
theme with the parts of the dandelion streaming out from a common
illuminated center, indicating the Life energy of our Creator streaming
outward. All of creation is connected to this common center, the Creator.
The stem of the dandelion can represent the pathway we traverse to return
back to that center, our true Home. The circular pattern of the head of
the dandelion represents the “Circle
of Incarnation” that I will detail in Chapter 7.
We shall all meet again at The Light...
Table of Contents
PREFACE (1st Edition)
PREFACE UPDATED (2nd Edition)
tell it on the mountain!
hide it in the closet
need more death awareness
messages or intervention
with deceased spirits
and pre-death visions
visions and take-away apparitions
Life Review, what a view!
in the Light
kinds of experiences
are not all the same
reach beyond description
of common dying events
AFTEREFFECTS AND TRAITS
more fear of death!
list has changed
are dreams made of?
QUESTIONS AND SOME ANSWERS
thought I was the only one!
am I so different, and am I crazy?
did this happen to me? What purpose do these death experiences serve?
was I sent back?
am I supposed to do with the experience?
experiences of other religions and cultures the same?
do I know it was real?
don’t people believe me?
didn’t he or she visit me when they died?
is the meaning of Life?
it’s all so beautiful, why don’t I kill myself to get there?
without a doubt
the God I was taught…
influenced by you
anyone have the time?
area for the dead
existed before we came here
continue to exist after we die
the music again
verified cases of reincarnation.
past lives through hypnotic regression
case of Prakash
case of Suzanne Ghanem of Lebanon
case of Jasibir (an “exchange incarnation”)
statistics and conclusions
Circle of Incarnation
culture and reincarnation
life signs to look for in children
spiritual vs. physical
IS THE MEANING OF LIFE?
not how much money you make, but how much of yourself you give that
Love hard times and hard people.
has no value
not struggle. That’s one of the secrets to a peaceful Life.
with the flow!”
circles of growth
outside of the dots!
law of Growth
are a free agent
are all, every one of us, living and dead, and yet to be born, inseparable
101 Graduation Day
DAD’S ODYSSEY BEGIN
ABOUT THE AUTHOR
The Morning After
The first thing you notice after you were supposedly dead
is that you continue to exist. You may have seen, heard, and felt things
that no words in any language can come close to describing. Just the
same, while the sequence of events was somewhat unfamiliar, your
awareness of your own existence was more natural and clearer than you
have ever experienced in your physical body on earth.
The idea that anyone has any kind of experience after
dying, and then remembers, takes most people by surprise. I don’t
understand why, though. The vast majority of people in the world profess
to be Christian, Muslim, Hindu or at least to have some sort of religious
belief that includes belief in an afterlife. Yet, when faced with hearing
your experience, most people seem uneasy. They act as if they were
listening to the ramblings of a mad person!
Back so soon?
You’re back now. You’ve traveled beyond your body,
somehow, to some other place. But now you’re back in your body. Back in
pain. Back to a place where you struggle to survive, instead of
blissfully exist. Back to the place where things are often confusing.
Back in debt. Back to the place where you will sometimes be hungry,
tired, lonely, and miserable.
“Here” is a stark contrast compared to “There.” You were in a place where
peace and a sense of wholeness were the rule, not the exception. A place
where sensory perception and communication were effortless and complete.
Telepathy, for lack of a better word, was the way to talk. It was more
than just passing words back and forth. It was words with the complete thoughts,
feelings, and meanings of the other being, all together—and
unmistakable—in one package. Travel was done at the speed of thought, and
The memories of that place you now call “Home” are
still very fresh. In fact, if you close your eyes you can still see it.
For many days you may even see both Here and There at the same time. And
you will spend the rest of the days of this walk in life with a foot in
both worlds, longing for Home.
Go tell it on the
The first thing you simply have to do is tell
someone! You know that you have experienced a most profound series
of events. Everyone is in search of the knowledge that you just glimpsed.
You want to share it. And so you do. You tell your nurse what just
happened. He or she will likely tell the doctor, who in response will up
your dose of sedatives so you can be “relieved” of the stress of this
Next come the confidential conversations with your
family and close friends—and the looks, the stares of disbelief, or the
patronizing comment “Oh how interesting….”
There must be someone who understands you. In one last
attempt to find validation and acceptance, you visit a priest or pastor.
This exchange might border on frightening, as they explain, from their
perspective, the possible evil of what you are describing.
Along with the strange looks from others, you get a
long string of logical explanations for the events you are trying to
describe. Lack of oxygen to the brain, they suggest. Hallucinations. It’s
the medicine, they reassure you.
Shortly thereafter, they suggest that you need to stop
talking about it. Sometimes it even goes as far as threats to be
Go hide it in the
Granted, this scenario may not even come close to what
you went through after your return. You may very well have been
surrounded by people who listened, even if they didn’t understand your
accounts. And you may have had the confidence, despite the pressure of
disbelievers, to share your experience with anyone and everyone.
On the other hand, maybe you never told anyone because it all seemed too
bizarre to explain, and you were just plain afraid of what others might
think. Whatever the reactions, chances are that you reached a point were
it was far more convenient to just shut up about it.
For a small percentage of people, not only the details of their encounter
but they themselves end up in the closet, completely withdrawn from
society. A few people actually have been committed to mental institutions.
Whatever you saw, no matter how brief or extensive the
time you were There, you find that your whole understanding of life is so
changed that you really cannot create a believable picture of it. You
haven’t even figured out for yourself how to integrate the concepts that
are now a part of you into your “normal” life, much less make anyone else
understand. You have a new “normal,” and it doesn’t fit very well into
the society of “Get all you can, and can all you get.”
What you had to tell someone has become the biggest burden in your life.
Now you don’t want to talk about it anymore. You need time to think….
Let’s take a look at the medical or biological
underpinnings—the physics, you might say—of some of the “logical” explanations
that are used to explain what has happened when a person is near death or
- Hypoxia –
Lack of oxygen to the brain. It’s a well-known fact that as oxygen
decreases to the brain, one’s vision becomes narrowed to what’s
called “tunnel vision.”
- Medication –
A hallucination brought about by the medication or anesthesia you
- Your brain’s
reaction to stress. At death, maybe the brain starts secreting large
amounts of endorphins to create peace and pleasure. The mind makes
up the beautiful fantasies you had to cope with dying.
- There has
been so much published about the NDE that society has been
“preconditioned” to believe that at death you will see a Light, a
tunnel, and dead loved ones. So at death that’s what you saw.
- It was
nothing more than a vivid dream.
encounter – Evil spirits. If your encounter didn’t fit the religious
expectations of the listener, this may be his or her conclusion.
- An “exercise
in psychology”— A nice way of saying you are crazy!
Trying to explain a spiritual
phenomenon with physical means is like trying to fit an object with six
dimensions into a three-dimensional box.
The above list of explanations are put forth by people
who forget that we are, first and foremost, spiritual beings using
physical bodies as a mode of transportation. Fear grips them when they
hear you speak of what have experienced while outside of your physical
body. Death is, as an unwritten rule, a sociably forbidden topic.
Fear is a natural emotion for any of us when we encounter a situation
with which we are not familiar, especially if we have no idea what it
really means. We fear what we don’t understand. The fear comes from the
lack of knowledge. But that doesn’t mean that the experience was bad or
If the tunnel, and the afterlife experiences, are
merely secretions of the brain to comfort the dying, then how do we
account for experiences that continue when brain function has ceased? It
can’t be a brain function if the brain isn’t functioning. Hallucinations
from medications and brain malfunctions due to lack of oxygen both
produce random and scattered delusions. Dr. Melvin Morse makes the point
in his book Closer to the Light that the occurrence of any perception or
awareness while the brain has shut down during coma or death defies
According to the textbooks in the field, a child with
Katie’s symptoms [Katie was under water for 19 minutes, and in a coma for
three days] should have the absence of any brain function and therefore
should comprehend nothing. As one of the top textbooks in the field says,
coma should “wipe clean the slate of human consciousness. (p. 23)
Dr. Morse went on a quest himself to prove or disprove
the theory that reactions to drugs caused the NDE visions. For a detailed
breakdown of the drugs he investigated, and their psychological impact on
human consciousness, refer to his book Closer to the Light. Here is a
brief description from those pages:
- LSD causes
distortion of body images, visual hallucinations of colors and
patterns, and a variety of bizarre emotions and images.
- Morphine and
heroin produce hallucinations that are nothing like the NDE. Among
other side effects, they produce drowsiness, an inability to
concentrate, and even decreased vision.
drugs such as marijuana, cocaine, PCP, amphetamines, and
barbiturates have common side effects of paranoia, not peace and
well-being. Both hashish and marijuana can produce disorientation,
loss of control of thoughts, poor memory, depression, and outright
Agents most commonly used do not produce hallucinations, only
are morphine-like chemicals produced by the brain to alleviate pain.
They are responsible for the popular feeling called “runner’s high”
that some feel after strenuous exercise. Animal studies have shown
that the brain actually becomes depleted of endorphins rather
quickly at death. No evidence exists to prove that the dying brain
makes large quantities of these chemicals. (pp. 214-226)
Thus, the side effects and hallucinations that are
created by drugs are a far cry from the clarity of the STE (Spiritually
Transformative Experience), the OBE (Out of Body Event) or NDE
(Near-Death Experience) that you experienced. Perception was never
clearer than during your experience. It’s hard to describe the things
witnessed by those outside of their physical body as random and scattered
when they are sometimes very confirmable. Madelaine Lawrence reported in
her book In a World of Their Own: Experiencing Unconsciousness the
example of one of the most famous NDEs with an OBE by Maria, which was
Perhaps the most famous case of this kind is Maria, originally
reported by her critical care social worker, Kimberly Clark (1984).
Maria, a migrant worker, had a severe heart attack. After a few days in
the hospital, she developed more cardiac problems and had a cardiac
arrest associated with an unusual OBE. At one point during this experience,
she believed herself to be outside the hospital, where she says she
spotted a tennis shoe on the ledge of the building. Maria not only
indicated the whereabouts of this oddly situated object, but also
described the little toe as worn and one shoelace tucked underneath.
These observations were not possible from inside the room. Clark went to
a location that Maria had described and found the shoe precisely where
Maria had described it. Interestingly, Clark, from her point of view at
the window, could not see all the details Maria described. For example
the worn small toe faced away from the window. Clark’s conclusion was
that Maria could only have had such a perspective if she had been
floating right outside and at a very close range to the tennis shoe. (Clark,
1984) (p. 126)
Instead of randomness, we see consistent and, in many
cases, verifiable experiences. We’re talking about people who can
accurately describe their own resuscitations and even describe things
that went on while they were dead. In his book Closer to the Light, Dr.
Morse gives details of how Dr. Michael Sabom, a cardiologist from
Atlanta, interviewed 32 patients about medical resuscitation while
“dead.” Not one of them made mistakes describing the resuscitation. As a
control group for the study, he asked 25 medically savvy patients about
resuscitation, and 23 of the 25 made major mistakes in guessing how it
was done. (p. 120)
The “logical explanations” may seem like sound medical and physiological
responses to what happens to the body during an NDE. But they are really
excuses people use to avoid having to look objectively at the real source
of the experience, the spiritual aspect. When Abraham asked Jesus to
allow him to come back from the dead to warn his brothers of a place of
torment, Jesus told him in Luke 16:31,
If they do not listen to Moses and the prophets, neither will they be
convinced even if someone rises from the dead. (NRSV)
Nothing you can say to scoffers will make them
believers. Moreover, it is not important that they believe! The truth is
the truth, and needs no defending.
Madelaine Lawrence noted:
Our progress in understanding these experiences seems to be impeded
by our compartmentalization of the study of man through different
disciplines, and by the restraints imposed by religion and society to
study experiences that are labeled as extrasensory or soul-like
(World, p. 7)
This is Lawrence’s nice way of saying that if it
weren’t for the boxes we create, and live in, rejecting anything that
hangs outside their lids, we might be able to get a clue. As rational
“adults,” we readily condemn experiences that don’t fit within the strict
boundaries of our belief system. Anything outside of these bounds just
can’t be. I, personally, know two people who have been committed to
mental facilities because of their insistence of their journeys to the
Ultimately, I hope you’ll reach the conclusion that
everybody else has the problem with your experience, not you. That’s the
big revelation! You must come to that realization before you can move on
We need more death
It’s unfortunate that medical training doesn’t include
more study on the subject of how the nurse or doctor should handle the
dying or those who have returned from dying. I have worked with
professionals from several major medical communities, and I make it a
point to ask them what type of training they receive on the subject of
death and dying. Nearly always, I get the response, “We had a single afternoon
class on dealing with the ‘dying client.’”
Most nurses with whom I have talked tell me that
doctors take the death of a patient as a personal failure instead of
realizing that it may have been “graduation day” for that soul.
If a terminally ill patient tells the doctor that he
or she is being visited by deceased relatives, or tells of having been
taken to a realm of light and then brought back to the hospital bed, the
doctor will often give the patient more or stronger sedatives to help “relieve
them” of these “troubling hallucinations.”
By drowning it out with medication, this robs the
patient physical manifestation of the spiritual stimulation that comes
with the dying experience. It also shortchanges the patient’s family, who
might have heard the dying patient’s story of the visitation and taken
comfort from it after their loved one was gone. The doctor thinks he’s
helping the patient have a “peaceful passing” when he is really depriving
the patient of the full experience of the transition of passing.
Don’t get me wrong: I’m all for heavy sedatives if the dying person is in
extreme pain, but otherwise I think the person should be left to feel the
experience to its fullest. It seems to me that an unhealthy fear of death
permeates our society, and that this fear is robbing everyone of the
spiritual enlightenment that comes from the dying experience.
When I ask nurses if they have ever cared for a
patient who has had one of these unique spiritual experiences of leaving
their body and returning, most say yes, they have had a patient mention
such an experience. Doctors tend to react to the same question in a
different way. They may tell you how many years they have been practicing
medicine and that they would certainly know if such a thing were
happening, but it isn’t.
Statistics seem to indicate that it is happening right under their noses;
they just don’t seem to notice. After being more objective, some doctors
are now admitting that.
Starting your quest
The events you encountered keep replaying over and
over in your mind. The longing for Home can sometimes be overwhelming for
you after having been there briefly and then forced to leave. It’s
tough, even though you know that you will eventually be back Home in
what, to eternity, is the blink of an eye.
Chris told me this about his personal quest to try to
understand his travels to the other side:
Eight years now after the experience, I have come to a
point where I am only now beginning to ask the right questions. I’m sure
the answers are out there somewhere. I don’t have them all, after eight
years. Maybe I have 10% of the answers. But I have developed a greater
willingness to share the experience. In sharing it, I can get it defined.
You may now feel like an alien on a foreign planet
after whatever it is you went through. The world is different with your
“other” understanding. Your values and belief systems are completely
changed. You might be at odds with your friends because of this change.
You may even have a strained marriage because you aren’t the same person
your spouse married. You are a deeper person spiritually, and not
everyone wants to go that deep. Your whole career track may have derailed
because your idea of what matters is now so different. One thing is for
sure, the thirst to understand more seems unquenchable. And so the quest
“God is at home, it’s
we who have gone out for a walk.”
- Meister Eckhart, 14th Century
Dominican priest, preacher, and theologian.
Degenhardt is a native of the Middle Tennessee area and is
popularly known for disseminating information about current happenings in
the sky. An avid amateur
astronomer, he has serves as a research member with the International
Occultation Timing Association. He helped pioneer
the use of video
for timing eclipses of stellar and solar system objects. Using this
technique, he has discovered three new binary star systems. He currently
holds the World Record in the number of measurements of an asteroid by a
single person (14 simultaneous separate measurements through the asteroid
Hertha on December 11, 2008).
His background in optics and his technical
training and experience in electronics and computers have led Scott along
several interesting career paths. He has done everything from controlling
broadcasts by satellite for Country Music Television to working on
spacecraft for NASA. He spent many years calibrating equipment used to
test aircraft, spacecraft, missiles, and rockets at Arnold Air Force Base in Tennessee.
He also spent some years on a laser research project at Vanderbilt University’s
Free-Electron Laser (FEL) Center. The Free-Electron Laser is tunable
to a wide range of infrared wavelengths where no lasers currently exist.
At the FEL Center, Scott worked on the assembly and testing of the
prototype of the world’s first monochromatic X-ray machine for MXISystems. He assisted in the
development of it, finding ways to improve and streamline the operation
and output of the monochromatic X-ray source, eventually designing the
In 1992, Scott saw a newspaper review posted
on his church’s bulletin board about John Ronner’s
You Have a Guardian Angel? In this review, Ronner cited examples
of people who had been visited by deceased family members, something
Scott had experienced himself. From subsequent conversations with Ronner,
he learned that such visitations were common—but he had already
discovered for himself that talking about them wasn’t sociably
Scott then read PMH Atwater’s Coming Back
to Life. Atwater had actually been through a near-death experience.
He sympathized with Atwater and others who risked becoming social
outcasts because they had been so changed by their experiences on the
“other side.” He felt a calling to help these transcendental travelers
find each other. He started the “Survivors of Death Network” in the
Middle Tennessee area. His interactions with the members of that group,
along with ten years of interviews and observations, led to the writing
of Surviving Death. Scott continues to do media interviews to shed
some light on the Light!
Scott is certified as a private pilot. He
also loves photography, the outdoors, martial arts, any form of physical
fitness, and anything technical. A budding cello player, he enjoys
creating musical duets with his wife Michelle, an accomplished pianist.
For more information:
Scott Degenhardt: email@example.com
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