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A doctor who knows more than she lets on about what happens after you die.

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4,927 ( 844)

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1  
2015  
1 nomination. See more awards »

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Cast

Series cast summary:
...  Dr. Carolyn Tyler 10 episodes, 2015
...  Dr. Len Barliss 10 episodes, 2015
...  Dr. Zed Badawi 10 episodes, 2015
...  Peter Van Owen 10 episodes, 2015
...  Janel Ramsey 10 episodes, 2015
...  Sophie Barliss 10 episodes, 2015
...  Dr. Charles Richmond 10 episodes, 2015
...  Ivan Turing 10 episodes, 2015
...  Green Scarf Woman / ... 6 episodes, 2015
Jared Ager-Foster ...  Will Barliss 5 episodes, 2015
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Storyline

Following the death of her teenage son, a divorce, and a rift with her daughter, Dr. Carolyn Tyler is persuaded by Ivan Turing, a tech inventor and billionaire with cancer, to investigate supernatural cases of reincarnation, near-death experiences, and haunting, in hopes to find evidence that death is not final. Written by Soumik Ghosh

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Life. After life?


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16 June 2015 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Proof: Prueba de vida  »

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Trivia

In the next to last episode, Caroline Kaplan and Matthew Modine's characters were eating off of a Japadog food truck in Downtown Portland. The closest one is in Canada, clearly exposing where this scene was filmed. See more »

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User Reviews

I love this series.
22 July 2015 | by See all my reviews

I agree with blanche-2's review for the most part. I am a physician/surgeon licensed in California for more than 20 years so I have a slightly different 'take' on this show than some reviewers. First of all, if I were sitting at the table when the direction of the show was discussed, I would have a different opinion on several things. However, I would eventually vote in favor of everything the series has done from a 'general public' viewpoint. Where I would differ, and I would readily accept, the direction of the show, are some things that I know from training and working in many medical centers in several different states. First of all, in California, a physician who pushed anyone would be in deep do do and it simply would not happen. I am sure that somewhere there is a physician who has lost their 'cool' in an operating room, but I have no idea where that happened, certainly not in my experience of 10's of thousands of operations. Beals needs to calm down a little bit. Female physicians do not need to prove they are as 'good' as male doctors. Those days ended some time ago, although I know there are still some 'old school' doctors who hold certain positions in certain hospitals that can make it more difficult for female physicians. Good riddance for those old jerks. My personal physician is a female, not because I think she is any better than any other physician, but because I like having a 'female perspective' on health issues. Not better, maybe, but different and I can assure you the more, different opinions you have at the table, the better the outcome will be. Now a major concern of mine that I would be resistant to change: the issue of the scientist's sister overruling how the data that was collected at the time of his death was handled. I always respect the wishes of the family, of course, however, when the patient has given his/(her?) SPECIFIC/KNOWN wishes (while 100% competent) for whatever is to happen after death, I believe that should be honored to the TOTAL exclusion of any family member's opinions/demands. This scientist obviously gave years of his(her?) life to a belief in a certain field of study. His (her?) data absolutely should not be deleted by anyone (a court or person) and should be used EXACTLY the way that scientist would have wanted.

I should add that I do not believe in a 'life after death' (at least not life as we know it). I think we are all made up of atoms and those atoms will not be destroyed (they may be converted to energy and back to atoms) and memories are all made of chemicals in the brain. I would like to see this explored. Maybe those chemicals can be analyzed and the composition can be turned to data and even converted back to chemicals (by a 3D printer?) and put into an android? There are several TV shows that are exploring this now (Extant?) and, who knows, they could drive future research?


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