The answers to the following questions are all completely consistent with traditional Christian theology.
Where is God?
Where is my soul?
Where is Heaven/Hell?
I’d like to point out that these answers that would be given by a proper theologian are the exact same answers we would expect if asked about something imaginary. For example, if we asked about the location of the flying island of Laputa, we would rightly be told it is nowhere.
How is it that I can say that these things exist nowhere? Well, to exist in a place (i.e., somewhere) requires spatial extension. You must have some kind of spatial dimension for any sense to be made of a ‘Where?’ question. If you ask the average Christian where his or her soul is, they will probably tell you they think of the soul as inside his or her body. However, this is clearly absurd. An immaterial thing that does not take up space cannot rightly be said to be anywhere. There is a similar problem if he or she says that soul will someday go to heaven. What exactly is doing the going? How does it go when it has no extension? Where is it going? Is heaven an actual destination? These questions have no answers that make sense.
What you will see instead are grossly imperfect analogies given as if they make the answers to the questions posed here somehow more palatable. They don’t. God does not exist ‘outside’ of space and time because outside is itself a phrase that requires some spatial construct. This is the sort of turn of phrase that Hobbes found to be revolting, like ‘incorporeal body.’ All we are doing is putting two contradictory words together to form an oxymoron. Yet, these are the types of answers most often given.
It is clear evidence against something’s existence when the responses to problems are given in absurd or contradictory terms.