Woman shares mind-boggling theory humans never die but move to other universes

A woman has shared the wild theory that people never actually die – and are instead transferred to another universe.

Joli, who calls herself as a philosophical artist, has thousands of followers on TikTok who she tells some truly mind-boggling conspiracy theories to.

In one of her recent videos, she explained the Quantum Immortality theory that, as she explains, "suggests that nobody ever actually dies".

"If you're hoping that apocalypse is going to bring you that sweet, sweet relief, I'm sorry to burst your bubble," Jolie says before she explains a theory known as quantum immortality.

"Quantum immortality theory suggests that nobody ever actually dies, that consciousness never experiences death.

"Instead, whenever you die in one universe, your consciousness just gets transferred to a parallel universe where you survive."

She then suggests that people will wake up in another universe with no memory of the fact that they've just survived an apocalypse and the hint to realise that is the "new Mandela effect".

The effect is a phenomenon that makes us question even the most mundane memories from the past.

She gives an example, saying: "So after the inevitable apocalypse occurs, you're going to wake up the next day in a new reality.

"And the next thing you know, you're going to find yourself on Reddit talking about 'Since when did Pizza Hut have two Ts?!'

"Arguing with people who are native of this new reality, talking about 'It's always had two Ts?'"

Joli also says apocalypses happen every day in our lives and theorises that Earth is probably always being taken out.

"Our consciousness just keeps transferred to another parallel universe – and then another one, and another one," she adds.

"For all your know the apocalypse probably already happened last night…"

Her explanation of the theory has left viewers feeling uneasy and some were so intrigued they Googled the spelling of Pizza Hut.

One said: "Is that why I keep having weird deja-vu?"

Another wrote: "So by that theory, the effects of what happened in 2012, we've already switched realities, correct?"

For more stories from the Daily Star, sign up to one of our newsletters here.

Source: Read Full Article