A woman was ‘dead’ for 27 minutes but woke up with a spine-chilling message.

Tina Hines woke up and wrote a horrifying message for her loved ones after barely avoiding death.

Tina and her spouse Brian were excited about a hike near their Phoenix, Arizona, home in February of last year.

Tina had never been sick before, but she passed out right before they left.

Brian claims that once his wife turned dark purple, he sat down next to her and started CPR.

The mother-of-four was momentarily revived, but before paramedics could arrive, Brian had to perform it once again.

Before Tina woke up at the hospital, she had to be resuscitated six times in all, and the team kept losing her throughout the harrowing ambulance trip and the therapy.

Tina was almost dead for a total of twenty-seven minutes, according to her family and

While in the hospital, Tina was intubated and unable to speak, but as soon as she awoke, she gestured for a pen to write her enigmatic message—which she says has to do with paradise.

Tina Hines claimed to have seen a glimpse of paradise during the 27 minutes she was deemed “dead” following a severe cardiac arrest, and she scrawled “it’s real” in nearly incomprehensible calligraphy.

“It was so real, the colors were so energetic,” Tina said to

She remembered seeing what she thought to be Jesus standing in front of black gates with a bright golden light shining behind them.

When her loved ones asked her, while she was still intubated, what was real, tina just “nodded” upward.

Tina is appreciative of her life and the opportunity to tell her moving story.

Nearly 90% of people who suffer from sudden cardiac arrest die outside of a hospital.

Tina’s husband’s CPR, however, most likely made the difference between life and death.

The survival probability for cardiac arrest rises from 10% to over 45% when CPR is performed by a bystander; nevertheless, women are 27% less likely to get CPR from someone other than a paramedic.

One of the reasons cardiac arrest may be so deadly is because it happens so suddenly.

Even Tina, who has never experienced any cardiac problems or other health problems, can experience an unexpected electrical glitch that causes her heart to stop.

This terrible health problem affects more than 356,000 people in the US every year.

Many studies on so-called “near-death experiences” have shown that while most patients do not remember the few moments they were considered dead, a startling 10 to 20 percent reported having sensory or visual “near-death experiences.”

As mysterious as they may appear to people who have had NDEs, scientists are coming closer to understanding what happens in the brain when the heart stops.

The heart finally stops pumping, and the blood supply to the brain stops as well.

However, a brief 2013 study conducted on rats at the University of Michigan discovered that an unusual event appeared to happen immediately following a sudden cardiac arrest.

The researchers shocked nine rats into cardiac arrest, and shortly before each animal passed away, they saw an increase in brain activity.

They characterize the activity in a dying brain as “a widespread, transient surge of highly synchronized brain activity that had features associated with a highly aroused brain,” not just any activity.

Stated differently, in the first moments following the death of the body, the brain functions as if it is still very much alive. It could even seem “hyperactive.”

They speculate that this spike in surprisingly organized, probably aware brain activity might be the cause of people experiencing near-death experiences, especially if such images match what they think they will see once their lives end.

However, conclusive scientific evidence supporting that theory is still a long way off.

Tina and her family believe the message was evident even if the wording was tough for them to understand: paradise is a genuine place.

Please tell your family and friends about this wonderful story!

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