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 A Website Dedicated to Explaining

 CONSCIOUSNESS 

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For those who might want to dig more deeply into this subject and get the “big picture,”  here is the Amazon description of my latest book

God and the Limbic Brain

Finally a book which delivers what it promises: the one and only true explanation of consciousness and how relates to matter. It is with this objective that the book explains why the limbic design of the brain requires, by scientific necessity, that consciousness and God are one and the same—based on the many proofs that the seeing-of-an-image is exactly equal to the success by which disorder is contained and, equivalently, a tiny expectancy gap narrowed.

Consciousness becomes envisioned as the transcendent light by which an image is seen, the light which carries the energy regressively released when, in the momentary absence of a finite image, existence is challenged by nonexistence, life by death, and matter by non-matter—a collision that is mediated by the brain’s energy-regulating limbic core.

This brain’s limbic logic requires that God, not matter, is fundamental, such that an image within an encompassing sense of self can be seen as representing opposing tendencies toward and away from nonexistence, respectively—in the very image of God. A mind-boggling further insight emerges: an image is the sole means by which disorder and the Second Law of Thermodynamics are contained—irrefutably proving the existence of God.

The book proves these claims from a number of angles ranging between the easy-to-understand quantum emission of light and the striking parallel that exists between the release of life-producing molecules from dying stars and the orgasmic emission of DNA containing molecules—at the exact point where in the absence of this emission nonexistence threatens to gain the upper hand. It is indeed the exciting cross-correlation of seemingly unrelated ideas that makes this book a winner.

The author’s zeal for resolving the paradox of mind and matter earned him a position in MIT’s prestigious Neurosciences Research Program in 1970 and election to the Society for Neuroscience in 1972.

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(Kindle also available)

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