Posted on: November 8, 2021 Posted by: admin Comments: 0


As a child, Carl Edon began sharing strangely accurate memories of flying bombers during the Second World War. Was this Luftwaffe pilot reincarnated as a boy from Middlesbrough?

Carl Edon loved to draw when he was 5 years old. The boy spent hours playing with his dot-to-figure books or coloring books, and drew his own custom shapes and patterns.

One morning, the boy’s mother, Val, noticed that he was spending a lot of time on a painting and asked to see it.

The drawing was surprising with its ingenuity, without scribbling, but she couldn’t make out what the drawing meant.

Young Carl explains that these are his air force badges. The first is an eagle with its wings spread straight out to the sides.

But before Carl could describe the next symbol, Val was startled to recognize it. It’s a swastika (Nazi style).

Perhaps even more remarkable is the painting that the boy’s father, Jim, found in Carl’s bedroom shortly after his son’s sixth birthday. The painting shows the cockpit of an airplane, complete with all the gauges, instrumentation and wipers.

Carl points out a red pedal at the bottom: this is the handle to drop the bomb, he said, adding that it was a Messerschmitt bomber like the one he flew during the war.

Memories of death in a previous life

This is not the first time the boy has said he remembers his past life as a German pilot. When he was younger, the boy would wake up from real dreams, screaming that his plane crashed, his leg was severed, and he bled to death.

These are terrifying nightmares for a young boy – and strangely enough, Carl refuses to accept them as just dreams.

“It really happened,” the boy would say. ‘I’m dead. One of our engines failed and I opened a door to try to get out, but my right leg is gone. ‘

The boy showed his mother where the fatal wound was. On the inner side of his right thigh, the boy has a blotchy red birthmark.

Miss Val is scared and confused, but her husband is still suspicious[1]. He tries to find holes in the boy’s bizarre story. And he thought he had discovered a big loophole, and believed that the Messerschmitt was a fighter, not a bomber.

The father decided to test Carl a little more. ‘So what uniform did you wear?’ he asks. Carl replied without hesitation: “Gray trousers, tucked into knee-high leather boots and a black jacket.”

The story of a reincarnated boy who remembers his past life accurately surprises scientists

From the moment Carl Edon was born, his mother sensed something was different about him.

The father went to investigate and the results were really shocking

A few days later, Jim visited the local library in Middlesbrough, North Yorkshire, holding in his hand Carl’s paintings.

In the history books section, he took out any book he could find information about the Luftwaffe – Luftwaffe during World War 2. With the books he found, he was completely shocked.

All is there. The picture of the cockpit, the badges, the description of the uniform: everything was exactly as Carl described it. There’s even a Messerschmitt-110 bomber.

The story of the downed German bomber

The downing of a German bomber holds special significance for the people of Middlesbrough. On January 15, 1942, following a German attack on merchant ships in the North Sea, a German Luftwaffe (Luftwaffe) plane that crashed tried to land outside the town and crashed. straight into an anti-aircraft cable, which is a thick metal wire fastened to a hot air balloon.

The cable severed a wing and the plane plunged to the ground, creating a fireball so intense that it took half an hour for firefighters to get close. The next morning emerged a scene of debris lying in what looked like a bomb crater, in the middle of a shoveled train track about 100ft wide.

Rescuers, overseen by two agents in thick wool coats, pulled three charred bodies from the plane.

There was a crew of four – the fourth body is believed to have been completely destroyed in the fire. The three bodies were taken to be interred at the nearby Thornaby-on-Tees cemetery.

With the government wanting to rebuild the tracks as soon as possible, the remains of the plane were buried under a mound and the tracks were restored as if nothing had happened.

Thirty years later, on December 29, 1972, Carl Edon was born. From that moment on, Mrs. Val sensed there was something strange about the boy.

First are the physical differences: Carl’s brother and sister have dark hair and brown eyes, while Carl has blue eyes and strawberry blonde hair. Carl looked pale, while the other two’s skin was slightly darker and tanned easily.

But there was something else: the feeling that Carl could never seem comfortable, the boy was meticulous about his clothes – his collar had to be ironed all the time.

Heinrich Richter, World War II German bomber squadron, whom Carl Edon believes he was in a past life.

Heinrich Richter, World War II German bomber squadron, whom Carl Edon believes he was in a past life.

Talk about my death in this life

When the boy was 7 years old, his friend Michael came over for tea. Carl told him the story of how he had died in World War II. Val was further upset when Carl described bleeding to death and predicted he would die again before the age of 25. .

The boy finished by describing a man named Adolf Hitler, then left the table and started walking around the kitchen. His friend Michael didn’t stop laughing until Mrs. Val quietly reminded them to finish their meal.

Carl’s belief in this unusual past life begins to have an impact at school.

During a ‘parent evening’ event, a teacher asked Val and Jim if everything was okay at home, adding that she had noticed Carl becoming distracted in class.

“When I talk to him about anything, it’s like he’s looking right at me,” she said.

Past life memories

Over the next few years, Carl continued to vividly describe life in a certain place, located in a time and place, unrecognizable from concrete streets and decadent industrial zones. 1970s Middlesbrough, England.

The boy told about a village hidden among the hills in the forest, and explained how his father, Fritz, had taught him about flowers and trees in his previous life.

The boy couldn’t remember his mother’s name, only knew that she wore a pair of glasses and was very large, with her dark hair pulled back in a tight bun.

“But you’re my mother,” Val would say whenever Carl was swept too far, her voice softly interrupting. Carl replied “I know”, “but she is also my mother”.

According to Carl, in his previous life, he often had to do housework, chop wood and bring it home in a wheelbarrow – otherwise he would have to face the anger of his mother, teaching him while wearing his glasses. nose.

When she didn’t ask him to chop wood, she would be at the kitchen cooking a dark red soup, unlike anything Miss Val had ever made.

The boy also remembers his brothers, who also fought in the war, including a younger brother, who was also apparently killed shortly after him. Images appeared to the boy as if he were watching clips from a television show, which could be switched on or off momentarily. Like, for one minute he was a seven-year-old boy playing with toys in his bedroom, but the next minute he was 19 and living in some kind of barracks, with lots of little huts lined up, and watching people get water from the pump.

Sometimes the boy recalled wearing bandages, or standing in the hall, surrounded by rows of men in uniform. In this hall there was a frame of a man he now recognized as Hitler.

Together, he and the others were stamping their feet and raising their hands in greeting with their fingers close together.

Miss Val felt uncomfortable when Carl repeated the movement. To hear Hitler’s name spoken aloud by her young son, which had never been mentioned in the house before, it sent shivers down her spine.

One morning, Carl told his mother about a new dream from the night before. At that time, he (in his previous life) was 23 years old, sitting in the cockpit of an airplane. He couldn’t tell if he was flying it or not, but it was shaking everywhere.

Suddenly everything went black. When he woke up again on the plane, buildings on the ground seemed to be rushing towards him. In that moment, Carl knew he was going to die.

When the plane crashed, it must have gone through a window, the boy thought. There are shards of glass everywhere. He saw that his leg had been amputated and he felt very sad, but not for himself but for a 19 year old girl he wanted to marry, in his village in Germany.

Val listened in shock as Carl ended the narration by describing his ‘last moments’, bleeding to death alone in the plane.

Air balloon air defense network in London 1941 (photo Spartacus Educational).

Air balloon air defense network in London 1941 (photo Spartacus Educational).

Media reported

The following year, a journalist overheard Carl’s unusual words and published a small column in the local newspaper. The 9-year-old boy was then interviewed by Woman’s Own magazine. Later that year, the story even reached as far as Germany when it was published in the Morgenpost in Berlin.

The news in the press became ridicule at school. Within days of the articles being published, Carl’s classmates began calling him Hitler and raised their arms in a Nazi salute. Most days Carl comes home in tears because of all the…

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