In addition, the crucifixion itself was an event bathed in blood. If blood stains could be recovered from Golgatha Hill, these stains could be used to create a Christ-like human form in the laboratory. The implications of this event would be
very controversial for the Judeo-Christian world.
Sylvia Browne's book has some stunning ideas that could bring great controversy into the public arena. Perhaps these notions should be tested and advanced. At some point this century, more will be known and decisions could be made to move forward to put these ideas under microscopic examination.
Browne's notions could be put to the test in other ways. For instance, there would have to be specific burial plots of two people thought to have identical past lives. Samples of the DNA would have to be tested after exhuming the bodies. If the samples matched, the claims might be proven. Such an experiment would require the approval of medical science due to the ethical and moral issues inherent in conducting such tests.
Past Lives of the Rich and Famous by Sylvia Browne is a fascinating book with huge implications for medical science if any of her theories on cell memory stand the scrutiny of scientific analysis, as well as the ethical and moral dilemmas such experiments might entail.