12 Best Books About Heaven Update 05/2022

Books About Heaven

Heaven is a strange and exciting destination for Christians. There’s still a lot we don’t know about the place where we’ll spend eternity. We may still get a sense of what heaven will be like by reading some of the finest writings on the subject from the Bible, such as Revelation.

“Heaven is for Real” by Todd Burpo

Heaven is for Real by Todd Burpo

Colton, a four-year-old kid, had a near-death experience in Heaven is for Real. Following this event, he starts to share little pieces with his parents, who are astonished by the revelations their son makes. I am moved by Colton’s tale. The people in the story may be identified with. The story was told in a conversational, lighthearted tone. Everything about this family was natural and unadulterated. On Colton’s behalf, Todd Burpo serves as pastor of an evangelical church in the state of Nebraska, where he and his family live. When it comes to his writing, he’s very relatable, and his work is encouraging in light of what we know about paradise from the Bible. It’s a quick and simple read. Because you may not be able to put it down, that’s a wonderful thing.

“In Light of Eternity” by Randy Alcorn

Eternal perspective may help us find what we’re looking for in life, says Randy Alcorn. Anyone who has lost a loved one and is dealing with sorrow can benefit greatly from this book. This book may assist ease your sadness by pointing you that there is no grief in heaven and that your loved ones are instead experiencing pleasure in their eternal journey.

“Heaven” by Randy Alcorn

This book, written by Randy Alcorn, gives us a detailed biblical account of what it’s like in heaven. Many of us have both severe and not-so-serious concerns about paradise. Alcorn answers these concerns and encourages us to acquire a deeper appreciation for and desire for our heavenly home.

“The Slumber of Christianity” by Ted Dekker

One of my favorite Christian fiction writers, Ted Dekker, has issued this call to Christians, urging us to rouse ourselves from our sleep and rediscover our primary hope. It is his objective to rekindle our desire for the exotic and joyful everlasting inheritance that God has arranged for those of us who will inherit his kingdom on Earth.

“Heaven: My Father’s House” by Anne Graham Lotz

Heaven My Father's House by Anne Graham Lotz

We may look forward to our everlasting home because to Billy Graham’s daughter, Anne Graham Lotz. Many of us pass our lives fearing the unknown, unpredictable, and even frightening parts of our future. According to Lotz, we may be certain that paradise will be a haven of tranquility and the right location for us because we can put our faith in God and look forward to what He has planned for us in the end.

“The Five People You Meet in Heaven” by Mitch Albom

Mitch Albom’s book may not appeal to all Christians at first. Despite the fact that the book does not concentrate on biblical authenticity, its readers must accept this reality. When it comes to the afterlife, though, Albom has produced a unique story to help us reassess our existence on this planet. There is so much more to life than what we can see, but we tend to focus only on what we can see.

“90 Minutes in Heaven” by Don Piper

Cecil Murphey and Don Piper discuss the 90 minutes after an automobile accident in which Piper is declared deceased at the site of the collision. Piper, a real-life person, recounts the day he heard lovely music, saw individuals who had an effect on his life, and felt a profound serenity. That “bring him back” prayer is also a vivid memory for him.

“I’ll Hold You In Heaven” by Jack Hayford

Jack Hayford has written a book for everyone who has ever experienced the loss of a child, whether it was due to miscarriage, stillbirth, abortion, or an early infant death, and he has done it with remarkable compassion. According to Hayford’s biblical perspective, these issues can be answered.

Life After Death: The Burden of Proof by Deepak Chopra

It’s not a book on Heaven that focuses on the afterlife as described by a certain faith in Life After Death. When it comes to making the argument that human lives continue beyond death, author Deepak Chopra relies on both ancient teachings and current scientific evidence. If you’re interested in learning about the issue from a broad viewpoint rather than one specific religious position, this book could be just up your alley.

The Afterlife of Billy Fingers: How My Bad-Boy Brother Proved to Me There’s Life After Death by Annie Kagan

The Afterlife of Billy Fingers How My Bad-Boy Brother Proved to Me There's Life After Death by Annie Kagan

Billy Fingers’ Afterlife isn’t only about Heaven in this novel. It deals with a wide range of death-related issues.

Several weeks after his death, Annie Kagan, the book’s author, claims that her brother started interacting with her from the other side. It’s not the first time someone has told a story like this, but Kagan’s is the most comprehensive I’ve seen.

This has given Kagan a better understanding of death, life’s significance and what it’s like to be in Heaven, she says.

One Minute After You Die: A Preview of Your Final Destination by Erwin W. Lutzer

Even those who believe in a hereafter are afraid of dying. Because they don’t know what to expect after death, they’re apprehensive about what it could be like.

Author Erwin W. Lutzer’s One Minute After You Die is a good fit for those who have this anxiety. A “step-by-step” description of what may happen immediately after your death is provided, based on Jesus’ teachings and biblical study in this book.

What Dreams May Come by Richard Matheson

In spite of the fact that What Dreams May Come is a work of fiction, author Richard Matheson portrays a distinct fantasy vision of the hereafter that borrows from several theological and spiritual belief systems. In 1998, Robin Williams starred in a film version of the book that brought it back into the public eye after a period of relative obscurity.

It’s worth noting, however, that the book’s overarching message is one of comfort, that a significant portion of the plot includes a voyage to Hell. Some readers may find these chapters disturbing if they were anticipating a novel about a pleasant afterlife.

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