Many children in Japan are born with pre-birth memories supporting our findings presented in our books, Cosmic Cradle, Spiritual Dimensions of Life before Birth and Babies Are Cosmic, Signs of Their Secret Intelligence.
The Journal of Scientific Exploration published a Japanese research study entitled “Children with Life-between-Life Memories.”
A 6-year-old Japanese boy recalls: “I was flying in the sky, looking for my mother. Looking down. I could see my mother and chose her. I thought she was the best person. She looked lonely, and I thought, ‘If I come to her, she will not feel lonely anymore.’”
A 9-year old Japanese girl describes the place where she was before she came to her mother: “There were many children, or souls, and a god, an entity with authority.”
“Is he like a school teacher?”
She replied: “No, no, no! He is much more generous, He was looking after us, like a counselor.”
Abstract from Japanese Study—Studies of children claiming to have past-life memories have revealed that some of these children also claim to remember the “bardo,” or life-between-life state. Although there seems to be a small number of those with past-life memories, the number increases if we also consider children without past life memories (cf. Sharma & Tucker 2004, Tucker 2005:183–184). This article will report on some cases of Japanese children who claim to have life-between-life memories and show that the presence of life-between-life memories does not depend upon the presence of past- life memories. This suggests that children with past-life memories must be viewed within a larger context of the large group of children with one or a combination of the four types of memories: “in the womb,” birth, life-between-life, and past-life.
Children with Life-between-Life Memories by MASAYUKI OHKADO, Faculty of General Education, Chubu University, Aichi, Japan and Division of Perceptual Studies, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia, USA email@example.com and AKIRA IKEGAWA, Administrative Director of Ikegawa Clinic, Yokohama, Kanagawa, Japan. Journal of Scientific Exploration, Vol. 28, No. 3, pp. 477–490, 2014 0892-3310/14.