I attempted to express my meaning many times but it seems that I have never succeeded in making the others understand my meaning. I will try until I achieve the goal that some will know what I say. First, let me talk about "the meaning of existence". Everything exists, even if it exists as an illusion. When you see or sense a phenomenon or a thing, the phenomenon or the thing definitely exists. It is only how you interpret its attributes and essence which is the crux and the core problem. For example, near death experiences definitely exist, no question. The problem is how we interpret them. Whether they lead to the conclusion that consciousness survives beyond bodily death and whether there is another world beyond our earthly life, etcetera, these remain as a question. Second, let me talk about "realness". I will express a clear definition on "what is to be called real" and "what is to be called not real". When someone says a statement or a paragraph of many statements, if he CLAIMS more information than there actually is, then what he says are "not real". And also he probably deceives himself or the others. On the opposite, if he provides equivalent amount of information than what he CLAIMS, then what he says are "real". And also he is probably honest to himself and to the others. For example, when someone claims there is another world but can't provide sufficient information, then "what he says are not real". Jesus as a person is not real because no one ever provided sufficient information as to let us know that Jesus could be a real person. Someone says that religions are real, only if you view them as a placebo. Sure, but when you view them as a placebo, you shouldn't expect they could provide more information than merely a placebo could. For example, a placebo won't provide a cure to disease, a visit to heaven, a communication to deceased loved ones, a solution to some difficulty in a job, a breakthrough in scientific research. A placebo is only a placebo, it provides very scarce amount of information, maybe nothing more than its own sentences which actually don't provide much soothing. Many people who sought placebo from religion will find that they still need to face and cope with the real problem that caused the agony. And when they face and cope with the real problem, they need incredibly large amount of information, for example financial support, scientific research, coordination and helps from many other people, etcetera. Unicorn exists as a fantasy, not a real creature. Because "fantasy" requires less amount of information, whereas "real creature" requires almost infinite amount of information. If someone claims that he has found a real unicorn, he must provide tremendously huge amount of information, otherwise he is lying. For example he must provide information of where he found a unicorn, what are the resemblance and the difference of unicorn and a horse, is there any aura around the unicorn, what the unicorn eats, what sound it makes when it neighs, what temperament it has, whether it is aggressive or mild, what is the color of its skin, hair, sclera, horn, hooves, could it communicate with you, if so, how, how old is it, how tall is it, did you ask it whether you could ride it, where did it come from, what its homeland looks like, whether it has fellow of its same species, how they mate and reproduce, and many other questions. If the one who claims he knows unicorn's existence as a real creature can't provide any of those information described foregoing, then we and himself should reconsider whether what he saw is more suitable to a reduced explanation, like an illusion, etcetera. The same applies to near death experiences, if they didn't provide sufficient information, it is not honest to say there is a world beyond. In summary, "real" and "not real" are ALL ABOUT conservative or excessive claim and sufficient or scarce amount of information. Conservative (careful, responsible, discreet) claim and sufficient amount of information lead to a real statement. Excessive (not careful, irresponsible, imprudent) claim and scarce amount of information lead to a false statement, and often are a hint of dishonest to the problem in discussion. In other words, if someone says something which requires large amount of information to be true, but he can only provide very scarce amount of information, then he is saying something that is not real.