No it was definitely while I was unconscious, evidenced because in one of them, I heard the doctors say he was going to flash a bright light in my eyes. This was while I was unconscious.
If you heard
the doctors talking, you were aware
of sound, their presence, and your situation. If you were aware, you were conscious
Am I the only one here who sees sense?
I even told him he said that. Now how could I have possibly known THAT if I was completely unconscious?
Let's say you were unconscious at the time. Your doctor speaks, sound waves travel to your ears and into your brain. It has an effect on brain activity even while you are unconscious. Neurons still register the sound data. When you came to (consciousness enters the scene), the sound data is reported as a "memory" when it actual fact consciousness is just catching up with cerebral alterations that occurred during the unconscious state.
See? No need to postulate a supernatural out-of-body state or the existence of a soul that works independent of bodies and still perceives.
And Unconscious Lucid Dreaming doesn't imply evidence for an afterlife Summerland. I know that other people besides myself and others have been able to dream/Lucid Dream unconsciously. I cannot be wrong, because if there are so many surgery stories out there, there obviously is something going on inside an unconscious person's brain.
There is no such thing as an unconscious lucid dream. You can, however, have lucid dreams and not remember them if you don't jot them down in your journal (but later you may recall snippets). This, I'm sorry to say, wasn't your case. You claim that you were conscious during unconsciousness which is not making any sense.
Also, as I have mentioned before, NDEs are not proof. After a traumatic experience such as a car accident, about 20% of patients report having had a conscious experience while they were "out." Such experiences didn't necessarily occur when they had minimal brain activity. While they were coming to, blood flow probably caused REM bursts of activity. During this peculiar state they would hallucinate all sorts. They would also perceive time distortions. The mind would work in trying to make sense of what happened to them and a traumatically forced dream state, as the brain struggles into consciousness, would fill the gaps with any fantasy such as the afterlife.
Typical feelings of comfort follow as endorphins are released. They feel they don't fear death any more. They think they are immortal from the epiphany they experienced. It's very solipsistic and egocentric. The mind reverts to an attractive form of deluded survival instinct, like a child thinking everything will always be okay because mummy and daddy are there...
The remaining 80% of patients report nothing (either they have no souls or the impact of the physical trauma just differed greatly from the others - you make up your mind!). It is funny that nobody is making a claim that there is no afterlife based on the 80%. Why is it that so much significance is assigned to the measly 20%?