’21 Days into the Afterlife’ Author Dr. Piero Calvi-Parisetti to Present Webinar About Evidence of Life After Death


Dr. Piero Calvi-Parisetti is a medical doctor, psychotherapist, grief counselor, passionate after-life researcher and best-selling author.  His book, 21 Days into the Afterlife is one of my favorite books on life after death evidence.  It is well worth a read for anyone interested in understanding the evidence that has been amassed for over a century by parapsychologists, paranormal investigators, and academics interesting in the research of life after death.  Dr. Calvi-Parisetti has dedicated years to studying the evidence that exists, as well as the scientific evidence that is less well-known or presented in many books on afterlife evidence.  In my opinion, hearing from Dr. Calvi-Parisetti is a rare opportunity.  If you think you will find this webinar beneficial for your own search for life after death, then you can find more information and a registration link on the Forever Family Foundation’s website here.

The registration for non-FFF members is US$20.00.

From the registration page:

On Saturday, May 13th at 11:30 AM (US Eastern Standard Time), Dr. Calvi-Parisetti will be presenting an hour-long webinar on the evidence of life after death.

In this webinar, Dr. Piero Calvi-Parisetti explores the bases for a rational belief in life after life.

• What categories of evidence are there?

• What are anecdotes, investigations and laboratory research?

• Do these different categories all point to the same conclusions?

The webinar also explores about a dozen different areas of empirical evidence, including psychic powers, near-death experiences, deathbed visions, reincarnation studies and various modalities of after-death communication, showing how they all contribute to building a coherent and consistent foundation for belief in survival.

Please also visit Dr. Calvi-Parisetti’s website here for more information and a free e-book.

To get a introduction to Dr. Calvi-Parisetti (and his amazing Glaswegian accent!), see the video embedded below.  Although Dr. Calvi-Parisetti did not continue his venture of creating a course presenting the evidence of life after death as is mentioned in the video, the video is still a good way to get a ‘feel’ for who Dr. Calvi-Parisetti is, and what he believes.  I respect his academic evidence-based approach and hope that as life after death evidence becomes more normalized in our society, courses like what Dr. Calvi-Parisetti could provide will be seen as a normal, natural part of grief counseling.

I am not paid nor compensated for any recommendations that I make on this blog.  Recommendations are based on my own opinion only, and are subject to change.  This blog is not monetized and will never be for the purpose of paid promotion.


15 thoughts on “’21 Days into the Afterlife’ Author Dr. Piero Calvi-Parisetti to Present Webinar About Evidence of Life After Death

  1. Thank you for sharing this! I have his book – Love Knows No Death. He does amazing work, and I look forward to his Webinar! 🙂


  2. Again thanks for your work. I also have benefited greatly from my studies in after life. As he says benefit is in proportion to effort made. Listening to panels of researchers it struck me that the effort to prove scientifically in an after life would obviate the need for faith. Faith is an important ability or virtue. I trust that the cosmic intelligence will stay ahead of our desire to nail everything down, including death. The effort of study that he is recommending is what can change opinion or belief into faith. We as a species don’t like ambiguity we want facts you can take to the bank. Unless you have ha your own profound transformative experience faith will be as good as it get’s. Mystery is an aspect of evolution. We don’t know what we are evolving into. Without mystery there would be no surprise, one of the joys of life. The other road is genetic engineering of the ‘superman-woman’. LOL

    Liked by 1 person

  3. To my friends i’ve called my NDE study, NDE immersion therapy. It has helped me greatly. I’ve compiled a list of links and other info that i’ve selected as having something unique to offer. Here it is below. I’m not sure the address are all intact so u may have to type in the name in the search window.

    Bill Hicks comedy 2 minutes

    An introduction that I found true in my own experience. Study is necessary.
    What’s presented below is my own course results.

    Beverly Brodsky 1st one is 5 minutes second 20

    Alma. 9 minutes. Heartfelt intro.

    Compendium of shorts 20 minutes, Just hang in for 10.

    Judith White. The most amazing after wards perhaps.

    Anne Christina, 5minutes. Murdered by her husband.
    “One of the things that bothers me so tremendously about the metaphysical movement, in lieu of my experience and in lieu of what I was shown… if there is any message I can give, it’s not about meditating and leaving your body and taking your Light Being out of this Earth. Indeed, not. It is about bringing the Light into this Earth. Stay here. Be an anchor. Let the Light come in through you into this world. Don’t abandon this world. We need you. We need you here. We need you to be present. And we need you to be open, with an open heart… Everybody must be open. It is about opening your heart and letting it sing through you. It is coming! And it is a matter of all of us. Just open your heart and let It come in. Don’t leave. Don’t meditate and think this place is a bad place and we’re going to get out of here. This is a wonderful place. And it’s going to get even more wonderful. You’re here to anchor the Light so It can come into this dimension and be here.”
    Her whole story, or more of it. Heavy duty and amazing. 30 minutes

    Rebecca Martin. Satya Sai Baba 9 min. No judgement.

    Atheist college prof. Hell and Christ saves him. 15 minutes. Sincere.

    Jessica the unusual 20 minutes

    The rest of her story is on this one.

    NDE Documentry. 1hr:04 minutes many interviews

    Natalie Sudman, unusually smart or observant. Not NDE but an OBE. 21 min.
    I picked this as the shortest not the best interview. About after the NDE event.
    If u prefer reading here is a link to excerpts from her book that will give a well rounded view.

    Anne Archer and the Porpoise save. The second most remarkable after effect NDE

    These tell it all. From less to most informative. Third one ends the Mystery.
    Seattle lady 26 minutes

    Tells it like it is. 20 minutes Very good again.
    This below is the transcript should u prefer that.

    Best simplest perspective and description of life i’ve heard. 26 minutes

    This was amazing story. one of the most complete and deep reports.

    This is more than an NDE story, It’s an incredible story of a child survivor. Robin Landsong. 31 min.

    Amy Call. Most corroborative to the work of all NDE’s


    1. Wow! This is quite a list! It will definitely take some time to go through, but thank you for all of your hard working putting it together – I appreciate it!!


  4. Hi Jenn! Erika from Sweden again. Will try to make my comment shorter this time.

    Off topic of this content, I have a wish for a post you could make. A question that bothers me quite a lot to be honest. I try to understand it, but can’t…
    I hang around in atheist communitys sometimes just to read, and what really hit me is the common negative tone. I see people ask “I believe in an afterlife/ghosts/consciousness to survive death etc. but not in God, am I still an atheist?” And then many people answer polite and say “yes o.f.c. because being an atheist is just not believing in God/Higher power, that’s it”, but then there are also pretty many that says “Yes by definition, But I can’t se how you can believe in an afterlife when you don’t believe in God, it’ doesn’t make sense, you’re stupid. There can’t be an afterlife, deal with it!!!!”.

    But, to my question again, why doesn’t more atheists read about NDE, OBE, Quantum physics and so on? Why do a God always have to be included? Don’t they wan’t to know more? Are they afraid there IS an afterlife? I though do respect those atheist that say that they’re pleased enough with just this life – and don’t need/want more, and then just don’t think about this question anymore and get on with their lives, that’s fine if it makes them happy. But the others arrogant online? And like.. they also often try to force their worldview on others (no afterlife). Why?

    I really respect Sam Harris, one of the four horseman of New Atheism. He makes a perfect stand on death:

    “Death is, in some ways, unacceptable. It’s just an astonishing fact of our being here that we die; but I think worse than that is if we live long enough, we lose everyone we love in this world. I mean people die and disappear, and we’re left with this stark mystery: just the sheer not knowing of what happened to them.”

    “…And we don’t know what happens after death. And I’m not pretending to know that you get a dial tone after death. I don’t know what happens after the physical brain dies. I don’t know what the relationship between consciousness and the physical world is. I don’t think anyone does know… I don’t know what I believe about death…. And I don’t think it’s necessary to know in order to live as sanely and ethically and happily as possible. I don’t think you get… You don’t get anything worth getting by pretending to know things you don’t know.”

    Make a note that he uses the word “believe” when he talk about death. I think that is absolutely correct, Am I not right?
    I’ve read more atheist that make this stand – and I think is so beautiful. Open mind is the best. But I see very few of these angry atheists online make this stand? Why is it like that? What do you think? Is it the fact that the have such control issues that they must KNOW? And then it’s easier to take a shortcut? I really don’t know. For me, if you wan’t to be a good skeptic, you should go for atheist Sam Harris point. To not “pretending to know things you don’t know.”

    If you’re not willing to make a whole blog post about it, I would be glad to have an answer just by you here about your thoughts about the subject.



    1. Hi Erika,

      Sorry your comment got lost in the spam filter! I’m not sure why that happened. Anyway, you make an excellent point, and there have been books written about the kind of skepticism that becomes its own kind of religion. I find that atheists who point out that an afterlife cannot be possible without a god are also hard-core science materialists. They believe that science is not only the only truth, but that a specific kind of science – materialism – is the only truth. Its become a dogmatic belief system that requires as much faith and irrationality as any religion, and they defend it like a belief system. That’s why they get angry and attack. Dr. Rupert Sheldrake – a favorite of mine – recently wrote a book called “The Science Delusion” which begins to explain this sort of atheistic/scientific zealotry. His TEDX video was BANNED by the same close-minded idiots. To get a full answer, I would recommend watching Rupert Sheldrake’s banned video here: https://youtu.be/JKHUaNAxsTg as well as reading his book, The Science Delusion (called Science Set Free in the US). Also, check out Chris Carter’s book Science and Psychic Phenomena: The Fall of the House of Skeptics which is one of the best books I’ve ever read describing the hard-line skeptics and all of the things they have done to suppress evidence of life after death as well as psychic phenomena. Finally, you can pick up the book by Skeptiko’s Alex Tsakiris’ book called ‘Why Science is Wrong about almost everything”. Now, Erika, I don’t want you to get me wrong – I love science and I try to keep up with the newest discoveries in cosmology and quantum physics. What I don’t love is Atheists using science selectively – ignoring any science that shows evidence of an afterlife and psi, and using materialist science as weapon to beat up on people who dare to believe that science can be used to study non-materialist pursuits. Sam Harris is right – we don’t know, and those atheists who use science as ‘proof’ that an consciousness doesn’t survive death don’t understand science or how science works. For those who simply attack others for wondering, or even for their beliefs – well, they don’t deserve to be engaged in honest debate anyway.
      Thank you for such an interesting topic to discuss – I do believe I will make a post about the issue of ‘scientism’ in the near future and how atheism incorrectly uses materialism to support their beliefs.


  5. I really hope my first long comment got to you, I’m not used to WordPress, haha. Sorry.
    Please feel free to remove the double comments.



  6. I’m sorry I haven’t answered you before. I’ve been busy with life! 🙂
    Thank you for that kind answer. I’ve been figured that out from your blog already, that you’re not at all reject science – rather the opposite. You seem very smart and humble. And maybe that’s why you left Christianity in the first place, to look for “better” answers.

    I’ve actually seen the banned TED video with Rupert Sheldrake before. I like him too, all though, I don’t understand why he’s gone back to Christianity, which… wasn’t so good in my opinion when others easily can use this against his research. Unfortunately I’ve seen examples of this. However I’ve read about his exiting theories of morphic fields and morphic resonance. I actually read more about new theories then books and webpages about folks subjective experience of NDE. It’s absolutely interesting, but it does hit a limit of knowledge, don’t you think? Like, okay, what now? We can’t really go any further by just reading subjective information.

    I’m actually familiar with Skeptiko too.  But thanks for all your tips! He really meet up with very interesting people. Although I felt that sometimes he too much “believes” what fits him the most, and jumps to conclusion too fast. But otherwise he is doing a great job. You know what, since I wrote the last comment (june 11) I’ve been thinking… as you know, I’m Swedish, and have lived here my whole life, but I travel a lot and have friends abroad. But, if it wasn’t for the internet I probably never would have known what the word atheist means. Or maybe I would, but I wouldn’t have known the real dogmatic people behind that label. (I’m 25). I have actually never ever used the word to describe myself like that in Sweden. And that says a lot about Sweden I think. We don’t use the label and people here generally don’t call themselves that – because it’s too dogmatic. I could actually be proud of that attitude. And to be honest, I’m a typical Swede just like the big majority. I think I actually tried to make some sense about those angry atheists abroad who are both very rude and behave like retards online that doesn’t understand how science works at all, as you also point out. Science can never prove a negative. It might sound weird, but that’s what I think. I would never use the label again though, because I never would like to be categorized with those dogmatic people. I’m actually really agnostic, and I’ve always been. I don’t believe in a God (by meaning I don’t pray etc.) but I’m very open for that absolutely could be one. Your blog has actually (among others) helped me out of my own existential crises. And I thank you for that!

    /Erika from Sweden


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