Ok, couldn't stomach the whole thing as they just began repeating themselves after a while. My take from the whole thing goes something like this:
"I consider myself a true skeptic as in I am openly inquisitive. I also don't understand why we all cannot just take patient testimonies about supernatural experiences at face value without questioning whether they accurately reflect reality."
Most reasonable people have the same amazed reaction the first time they hear NDE testimonies as they are usually powerfully compelling due to the fact that the experiencers truly believe what they are saying and what they are saying is astounding. It's the skeptical part of us that prompts us to keep those emotional responses in check with what we can objectively discern.
For me, this whole thing boils down to one, incredibly simple fact: Whatever shortfalls in explanation for these experiences the 'materialist paradigm' there are, any other paradigm falls infinitely shorter. The material world is one which most would not deny actually exists (regardless of how much or little they think it impacts our world) or that it explains the vast majority of what we perceive about the world. Every other paradigm has yet to be proven and to appeal to them as if they are established beyond philosophical wonderings is presumptuous.
In the case of NDEs, one thing they appeal to a lot is the fact that the brain is incapable of recording memories when these memories are said to be formed. In other-words they are saying that there is either a second method for forming memories apart from the brain, or that in reality the brain is not what stores memory at all. The latter would, I think, be a minority view as plenty of science shows a definite link between our brains and our memories so I'll just address the former by saying that until they can propose an actual mechanism for this method of memory storage any appeal to the supernatural to explain it is no better than a materialist's appeal to as-yet-undiscovered mechanism for everything that happens during and NDE.