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Wow, judging by the lightning speed proposal for deletion, I'm going to go ahead and assume that this isn't the first time this page has been around. It would be pretty impossible to perform the necessary research to determine whether the appropriate guidelines were met during the 3 minute interval between creation and tagging. So delete away.
I tagged it with some improvement notices to help you get the article to an acceptable state. From what I can tell this article has not been around before. Feel free to continue adding to the article and join in the deletion discussion (or potentially stop it entireley) Hasteur (talk) 17:00, 1 December 2010 (UTC)
Please look up and understand what is precisely meant by the word "objective" before you delete it as inaccurate. Yes, a near-death experience would be an "objective" evidence supporting occurrence occurrence of the vision. "Objective" in this sense means "involving or deriving from sense perception or experience with actual objects, conditions, or phenomena" (Webster's). Similarly the Free Dictionary defines it as "Based on observable phenomena." It is medically documented that near-death experiences (which are themselves objectively medically identifiable, that just means when someone comes close to dying) are often accompanied by a claim by the patient that he or she experienced a vision of an afterlife. So, yes, if he had suffered a near-death experience, then yes, that would be (1) something that can be proven as having occurred irrespective of whether he claims it occurred, and (2) something that by virtue of the medical literature would support a claim that he experienced a vision of the afterlife. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 18.104.22.168 (talk) 21:56, 2 September 2011 (UTC)