VIDEO: A priest, Gerald Johnson, who temporarily died reveals he went to Hell and they were playing Rihanna’s “Umbrella” as torture KossyDerrickBlog KossyDerrickEnt

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Tuesday, January 24, 2023

VIDEO: A priest, Gerald Johnson, who temporarily died reveals he went to Hell and they were playing Rihanna’s “Umbrella” as torture

Information reaching Kossyderrickent has it that A priest who temporarily died reveals he went to Hell and they were playing Rihanna’s “Umbrella” as torture.

Johnson says that immediately after his heart attack in February 2016, his spirit left his physical body and went down to hell, entering through “the very center of the Earth.” Though he says “the things I saw there are indescribable,” he did his best.

Johnson claims he saw a man walking on all fours like a dog and getting burned from head to toe:

“His eyes were bulging and worse than that: He was wearing chains on his neck. He was like a hellhound. There was a demon holding the chains."

Priest Gerald Johnson saw demons enslaving humans and a man “walking on all fours like a dog and getting burned from head to toe. His eyes were bulging and worse than that: He was wearing chains on his neck. He was like a hellhound.”

But the worst torture Johnson saw?

He said there is a section of Hell where music is played. But not just any music. He could specifically hear Rihanna’s “Umbrella” and Bobby McFerrin’s “Don’t Worry Be Happy” being used for torture. Johnson clarified it wasn’t the original versions of the songs; it was a group of demons performing them incorrectly as torture.

“Every word of every song was made to torture you for the fact that you didn’t worship God through music while you were on Earth,” Johnson said.

In a now viral TikTok, Johnson explains he initially thought he was “on [his] way up” to Heaven because of the way he lived his life,” but it turns out that wasn’t the case.

“I thought I did so much good during my life and that I helped so many people, but even so, I went down [to Hell],” he shared. “I entered the very center of the Earth. The things I saw there are indescribable. It brings up so many difficult feelings when I talk about it.”

“I was there and I wouldn’t wish it on my worst enemy,” Johnson said. “I don’t care what he did to me. No one deserves that.”

Johnson also heard music in hell, including Rihanna’s “Umbrella” and Bobby McFerrin’s “Don’t Worry, Be Happy”—traditionally upbeat tunes. Only this time, demons were singing the songs to “torture” people.

Johnson says his hellacious NDE made him realize he needed to forgive people who had wronged him, instead of hoping for their punishment.

Maybe Johnson’s story sounds far-fetched to you. But scientists say that while many of the most publicized NDEs have a positive spin, negative NDEs certainly occur, too. The experts just aren’t entirely sure how—or why.

Johnson also listened to music from Hell, including Rihanna’s “Umbrella” and Bobby McFerrin’s “Don’t Worry, Be Happy” — traditionally upbeat tunes. Only this time, demons sang the songs to “torture” people.

Johnson says his hellish NDE made him realize he needed to forgive people who had wronged him rather than hope for their punishment.

Perhaps Johnson’s story sounds far-fetched to you. But scientists say that while many of the most publicized NDEs have positive spin, negative NDEs certainly occur as well. The experts just aren’t exactly sure how – or why.

Researchers – particularly those at the International Association for Near-Death Studies – believe that NDEs are most likely due to a change in blood flow to the brain during sudden life-threatening events such as a heart attack, blunt trauma or even shock. As your brain begins to lose blood and oxygen, electrical activity in the brain begins to shut down. “Like a city that loses power one neighborhood at a time, local regions of the brain go offline one by one,” said one expert Scientific American.

During a near-death experience, your mind is left to continue working, but without its normal operating parameters. Whether it is simply a lack of oxygen, some form of anesthesia, or a neurochemical response to trauma, as is believed, NDE leaves a genuine, sometimes traumatic, memory in those who experience it. We may not know how this memory came about — and unlike Johnson and his hell trip, victims may never want to tell it again — but it could be life-changing.

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