After narrowly escaping death, Tina Hines awoke and scribbled a terrifying note for her loved ones.
Last February, Tina and her husband Brian were looking forward to a trek close to their home in Phoenix, Arizona.
Tina had always been healthy, but just as they were about to set out, she passed out.
Brian claims that he started performing CPR on his wife after she turned a dark purple and knelt down next to her. Before paramedics could take over, Brian had to perform the procedure again on the mother-of-four.
Prior to waking up at the hospital, Tina had been revived a total of six times. Throughout the scary ambulance ride and the course of therapy, the team kept losing Tina.According to Tina and her family, she remained effectively lifeless for a total of 27 minutes.
While at the hospital, Tina was intubated and unable to speak, but as soon as she awoke, she motioned for a pen so she could jot down her enigmatic message, which she claims is about heaven.
When referring to the vision of paradise she claimed to have experienced during the 27 minutes she spent “dead” after experiencing a major cardiac arrest, Tina Hines scribbled “it’s real” in virtually incomprehensible lettering.
According to Tina, “It was so real, the colors were so vibrant. “She recalls seeing a figure, which she believes to be Jesus, standing in front of dark gates with a brilliant yellow light glowing behind them.
Tina simply ‘nodded’ upward when her loved ones questioned what was real while she was still being intubated. Tina feels blessed to be alive and able to tell her moving story.
Nearly 90% of patients who encounter sudden cardiac arrest die outside of a hospital setting.
Tina’s husband’s CPR, on the other hand, likely made the difference between life and death.
Although women are 27% less likely to receive CPR from someone other than a paramedic, bystander CPR significantly increases survival rates for cardiac arrest, from 10% to over 45%.
One of the reasons cardiac arrest can be so devastating is the fact that it happens completely suddenly. Even Tina, who has never experienced cardiac problems or other medical problems, could experience an unanticipated electrical breakdown that would stop her heart in its tracks.
This terrible health problem affects more than 356,000 Americans each year.
According to numerous research on so-called “NDEs,” the majority of people have no recall of the brief periods of time they were technically dead, but a stunning 10 to 20 percent had visual or sensory “near death experiences.”
Even though they might appear mystical to people who have had NDEs, scientists are getting closer to understanding what happens in the brain when the heart stops.The heart stops beating and the blood supply to the brain finally stops.
However, a modest University of Michigan study conducted in 2013 on rats revealed that an uncommon occurrence appeared to take place shortly after a rapid cardiac arrest. The scientists induced cardiac arrest in nine rats, and they saw an increase in brain activity right before each animal passed away.
They claim that the activity in a dying brain is “a widespread, transient surge of highly synchronized brain activity that had features associated with a highly aroused brain” and not just any activity.
In other words, for the first few seconds after the body has died, the brain behaves as if it is still very much alive. It could even seem “hyperactive.”
According to their theory, those who have near-death experiences, particularly those that are in line with what they believe they will see after dying, may do so as a result of this upsurge in unusually ordered, most certainly aware brain activity.
However, there is still a long way to go before that idea can be proven scientifically.
Although Tina and her family found the wording to be challenging to read, they believe the message was clear: paradise is a genuine place.
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Love and Peace