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JIM B. TUCKER                  

Jim-Tucker

occupation : Professor.. Researches on Reincarnation..Writer spouse : Christine Mc Dowell

education : University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill 

website : www.jimbtucker.com

If we are all spiritual beings, we should aspire to

treat others with all the respect that this implies and

treating children with such respect must include listening to them.   

    

  The more that the previous personality meditated, the more likely the child

was to describe memories from another realm. ”  

 

 “ The conservative nature of science has been it’s

biggest strength and biggest weakness. ” 

  

BOOKS BY THE MASTER  

" Life Before Life: A Scientific Investigation of Children's Memories of Previous Lives " ... " Return to Life: Extraordinary Cases of Children Who Remember Past Lives " ... " Life Before Life: Extraordinary Research into Children's Claims of Reincarnation " 

Jim Tucker is the medical director of the Child and Family Psychiatry Clinic, and Associate Professor of Psychiatry and Neurobehavioral Sciences at the University of Virginia School of Medicine. His main research interests are children who seem to remember previous lives, and prenatal and birth memories. He is the author of Life Before Life: A Scientific Investigation of Children’s Memories of Previous Lives, which presents an overview of over 40 years of reincarnation research at the Division of Perceptual Studies. Tucker, a board-certified child psychiatrist, worked for several years on this research with Ian Stevenson before taking over upon Stevenson’s retirement in 2002. Tucker has also appeared in print as well as broadcast media talking about his work. His investigation of the case of Cameron Macaulay was featured in the Channel 5 documentary Extraordinary People - The Boy Who Lived Before. 

Tucker felt unfulfilled by his work in child psychiatry, but was open to the possibility that humans are more than their physical bodies and wished to investigate the matter further. After reading Ian Stevenson's work Tucker became intrigued by children’s reported past-life memories and by the prospect of studying them. Tucker reports that in about 70% of the cases of children claiming to remember past lives, the deceased died from an unnatural cause, suggesting that traumatic death may be linked to the hypothesized survival of personality. He further indicates that the time between death and apparent rebirth is, on average, 16 months, and that unusual birthmarks might match fatal wounds suffered by the deceased. 

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