William Peters, MFT, M.Ed. is a family therapist and founder of the Shared Crossing Project. He directs its research initiative that studies extraordinary end-of-life experiences. William conducts workshops and presents nationally on his research. His two Near-Death Experiences and various Shared Death Experiences inform his work in conscious end-of-life preparation. Listen and enjoy!

Do you have an exploring death story you’d like to share with Lisa? Please leave a comment on the podcast or contact Lisa at Lisa@ExploringDeath.com


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 Show Notes

  • Unlocking the perspective on death and life – 2:20
  • Research about near-death experiences – 3:05
  • Presenting his research at conferences – 4:42
  • How Lisa and William met – 5:32
  • What happens that allows you to have Near-Death experiences – 10:35
  • Training people about Near-Death experiences – 11:14
  • Previous research about shared near-death experiences – 13:26
  • Different end-of-life experiences – 17:26
  • An early or delay shared near-death experience – 18:56
  • These experiences are more common than we know – 25:16
  • William’s favorite story about his research – 25:33
  • Synchronicities and coincidences – 30:35
  • Lisa reads some cards for William – 32:08
  • Get in touch with William – 38:00
  • Lisa reads some cards about shared near-death experiences – 39:49
  • What the Beings of Love and Light have to share about shared death experiences – 41:57

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One Response to “Everyone Deserves a Graceful End-of-Life Experience! with William Peters – Episode 108”

  1. Jenna

    It was fascinating to hear William talk about shared-death experiences, especially since Lisa can relate to those directly due to her experience when her husband Ian died. I like how William says Lisa is adept at shared-death experiences. I think shared-death experiences are about communicating to loved ones who are still alive that they are okay. I agree with William it is easier for people who are more spiritually open and connected to have shared-death experiences.

    I appreciate how William is already familiar with the various types of shared-death experiences, and he even has names for them. It is interesting when he says Lisa’s experience with Ram Dass (who died recently) was a “fly-by” where she felt his energy as he was leaving. I find it fascinating when William says that about 60% of the shared-death experiences are remote, so the dying person doesn’t need to be physically close to the person who is having the experience. It was also good to understand why Lisa was able to have a shared-death experience with her mom even though she hadn’t completely died yet, her mom was leaving and going back to her body and was able to communication with Lisa in that way. I appreciate William’s point that death is a process that can take place over hours or even days, not just the moment in time when medical death is declared.


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