The above book by Peter Harrison, which I think that I read long ago, is currently free to "borrow" for Amazon.com Prime members. I'm on my second reading. If you are remotely open to the idea of reincarnation, I highly recommend it. Harrison documents what might be the strongest evidence for reincarnation: the spontaneous recall of past lifetimes by very young children. There's little documentation; no footnotes or transcripts, so it's not "proof," but I have no reason to doubt the book, and it replicates findings by other researchers. Per Seth, newborns and young children are "cushioned" by memories of the immediate between-life state as well as past-life memories... so, if the Seth information is correct--and I have almost always found it to be--we should *expect* young children to have past life recall. The memories disappear once the child enters school.
I've spent a lot of idle thought wondering what past-life memories I had as a young child. While I have many memories from a very early age, I don't recall anything reincarnational--except a major obsession with the 1920s and '30s when I was a pre-teen. And it was an obsession. I was particularly obsessed with the Ford Model T. Today this obsession continues on my Flickr stream. I find it ironic that my obsession with the early Twentieth Century has entered its fifth decade--a span of time sufficient to transport the '30s resident into the disco era. For me, however, that era remains frozen in time; finished; complete--which is what one might expect of a reincarnational memory.