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The Boy Who Went To Heaven
'The Boy Who Went to Heaven' author retracts story, best-selling book is pulled
Alex Malarkey was in a car crash left him paralyzed below the neck and was receiving an artificial breathing device. Earlier this week, Alex Malarkey acknowledged in an open letter that he was lying, saying that he had been seeking attention. The book was first published in Earlier this week, Malarkey acknowledged in an open letter that he was lying, saying that he had been seeking attention. He also regretted that "people had profited from lies. I did not go to Heaven," he wrote.
Alex forcefully disavowed the book in an open letter to Christian bookstores almost five years after it was published and more than a million copies were sold,  describing his near-death experience as a fabrication. As a result, Tyndale House removed the book from print, and Christian bookstores removed it from their shelves. Alex had suffered various injuries in the accident, including a severe spinal injury, severe neck injuries, and brain trauma ,  and he was left a quadriplegic. According to his own account, Alex Malarkey says that he and his father were driving on a highway near Rushsylvania, Ohio when his father turned onto another road, and was hit by a car, which he did not see behind a blind hill. After the automobile accident, he says he saw his father fly out of the window of his car, only to be caught by an angel and carried to safety.
After being paralyzed in a car crash at the age of six, Alex Malarkey made headlines in , when Christian publisher Tyndale House released an "autobiography," The Boy Who Came Back from Heaven , attributing the story to Malarkey and his father, Kevin. According to the book, during the two months Malarkey spent comatose after the crash, he died and went to Heaven, where he met Jesus and heard the voice of God. He retracted the story in , saying that it was a fabrication he created for attention, and Tyndale withdrew the bestselling book from publication. Now, the Boy Who Came Back from Heaven author is suing his publisher , saying that he was never consulted as to the authenticity of the story, and that he and his mother, Beth, have received no money from sales of the book. The Boy Who Came Back from Heaven hit store shelves at a time when died-and-came-back narratives were all the rage among Christian publishers and booksellers. Another book, Todd Burpo's Heaven Is for Real , purported to tell the story of Burpo's son, Colton, who he claimed visited Heaven during a routine appendectomy.
Alex Malarkey, the American boy who disavowed his bestselling account of meeting Jesus after an accident, has launched a lawsuit against the book’s Christian specialist publisher. While the publisher has “made millions of dollars”, the suit alleges, it has “paid Alex, a.
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Now his publisher and Christian retailers are pulling his book and related materials. Alex Malarkey was 6 years old when he and his father Kevin were involved in an accident that was nearly fatal for Alex. He was in a coma from severe head trauma for two months and when he awoke, he allegedly told of seeing God, angels and also demons and even the devil. Now 16 years old, Alex who is confined to a wheelchair and has limited motor skills but can speak, has published an open letter saying he did not die nor go to Heaven. When I made the claims that I did, I had never read the Bible," he wrote. They should read the Bible, which is enough.
By Tom Leonard. Four months after Colton Burpo miraculously survived a life-threatening burst appendix, his parents began to suspect that something rather extraordinary had happened to him. The first unusual occurrence was when Todd and Sonja returned from the hospital to their home in Nebraska in March to find a pile of bills. Scroll down for video. Colton Burpo, from Nebraska, U. S, miraculously survived a life-threatening burst appendix in March and claims to have gone to Heaven and met Jesus while on the operating table.