I'm sorry but that is confusing, and I would love to have some more scientific answares to spiritual questions, but until then I will trust in the feeling within me, that is very much alike what i later on have read in the Bible, which is why it makes more sense to me.
I think this illustrates the crux of the issue. Dageivind trusts in this feeling - which is his feeling, after all - because it feels similar to the feeling he gets when he reads the Bible. And that's not unreasonable. Who here doesn't trust in feelings they get about things, especially if those feelings tell them that the things are good? I enjoy reading because it feels good to read, and I would be extremely critical of someone who told me that I should stop reading because it was actually bad for me.
Now, of course, there is a difference between my enjoying my reading of certain kinds of books and Dageivind enjoying his reading of the Bible. I don't try to convince other people that they should read those books because they will wake up in a giant library after they die, with any book they ever wanted to read available and new ones coming in all the time, and if they don't, the Great Bookkeeper will consign them to some awful fate. But Dageivind does do that when he proselytizes for his religious beliefs - even though he has no proof that his own afterlife belief is any more valid than the fictional worlds created in millions of books.
Something you should really think about, Dageivind. If the only way you can spread your belief that the stuff in the Bible is good is by telling them that they'll get something better after they die, or else they'll spend forever regretting it, is it really worth spreading? Because honestly, that sounds like the kinds of thing that drug peddlers would say when they're trying to hook someone.