Ronald Regan's Near Death Experience In Hell - To Hell and Back by Dr. Rawlings Documentary

Ronald Reagan- “In 1972 my life was broken.  I was a drug addict.  I was a criminal.  My family was broken.  My wife had filed for divorce a couple of times.  My children were afraid of me.  I really couldn’t hold a job, my mental state was terrible. ”  An argument erupted at a 7-11 where Regan fell into a pile of bottles.  One of the bottles broke, and stabbed him, causing him to bleed in a matter of seconds.

“But as they pulled out of the parking lot of that hospital, a young paramedic looked down into my face, and I could barely see I was so weak.  He said “Sir, you need Jesus Christ” But I didn’t know Jesus, I didn’t know what he was talking about, so my reaction to that was to begin cursing.  And again he stated to me, “You need Jesus!” ” Here is the rest of the story:

As he was talking to me, it appeared that the ambulance literally blew up in flames.

I though it had actually blown up.  It filled with smoke and immediately I was moving through that smoke, as if through a tunnel.

After some period of time, coming out of the smoke and out of the darkness I began to hear the voices of a multitude of people.  They were screaming, groaning and Crying.  But as I was looking down, it appeared like a volcanic opening.

I saw fire, smoke and people inside of this burning place.  They were screaming and crying, they were burning, but they weren’t burning up, they weren’t being consumed.  Then I began moving downward into this opening.

[Wife, Elaine Reagan]

He was thrashing, just thrashing about, moaning and groaning.  It was like a battle was going on.  I wasn’t a Christian at the time, and I didn’t know anything about spiritual battles.  But it was scary to me because I could feel it.  It was like light and darkness.  It was like he was fighting against something.  I didn’t know what, but now I know, he was seeing the vision of hell.

[Ronald Reagan]

But the terrible thing was that I began to recognize many of the people that were in these flames.  It was like a camera lens was showing me their faces, close up.  I could see their features, I could see their agony, pain and frustration.  A number of them began to call my name, and said “Ronny, don’t come to this place, there is no way out.  There is no escape if you come here, no way out.”


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