About the BookThis text is the true, condensed record of the authors experience of life between time and eternity. The author's vision of heaven.
Book SynopsisIn this remarkable book, Rebecca Springer shares the wonders and joys of her glorious vision of heaven as she offers hope for the future of mankind. As her story unfolds, you will get a glimpse of the eternal home that awaits believers, as well as inspiration to continue in your spiritual walk. Receive comfort and encouragement by her accounts of celestial homes, the river of life, reunions with loved ones, and meeting the Master, the Lord Jesus Christ. Come venture Within Heaven's Gates!
From the Back CoverThere is Life After Death."This book began the healing process in my life, and my wife's, after the death of our sixteen-year-old son, David. It gave me an understanding of the involvement of the society of heaven-much more glorious than that her on earth."-Steve Brock, EvangelistHost of Maker's Match, TBN"A strong personal experience describing one of the worlds in which we must travel-the hereafter."-Dr. C. M. WardFormer Host of Revivaltime
About the AuthorRebecca Ruter Springer (1832-1904) first published her vision of heaven in the early 1900s. Mrs. Springer was unconscious for some days while the vision was unveiled to her; the vision itself covers a period of years. Rebecca Springer said each person would need to draw his or her own conclusions about the vision, but she had reported it as it had come to her at the time. She came to understand the vision as a series of basic instructions about heaven rather than a revelation of the past or future. She said the initial instructions from the vision came in the form of illustrations, in a style as if one were teaching truths to children. Then, the application and meaning of these illustrations were given. Rebecca wrote, "I am painfully aware of the fact that I can never paint for others the scenes as they appeared to me during those wonderful days...with the hope that it may comfort and uplift some who read, even as it then did, and as its memory ever will do for me, I submit this imperfect sketch of a most perfect vision."