GOD AND THE BRAIN
Have you ever wondered how consciousness arose in a universe of matter? If so, you will enjoy this website! You may in fact have stumbled upon the only place where you can find the true solution to this ancient mystery. Arrogance? No – after fifty years of prospecting this problem I have discovered a nugget of extraordinary value. I have learned that the thermoregulatory design of the brain allows for only one solution to the paradox of mind and matter – that an image, and therefore consciousness itself, is the means by which the Second Law of Thermodynamics is contained. This actually becomes obvious the instant one glimpses the expectable, finite nature of an image. In a nutshell, expectation is creative – the sole means by which disorder is contained.
This, as it turns out, is unequivocal proof for the existence of God – insofar as we grasp how the anticipation of an image is exactly equivalent to sustaining the body mass through time via what is equivalently the restraint of disorder. The design of the brain – most notably the way visual and somatic qualia merge with and contribute to thermoregulation – strongly attests to the truth of this claim. And, in a moment, you will see why the equation, E = mc2, cannot be separated from an image – either in our minds or the transcendent mind of God – an equation which expresses the relationship between the light of self and the perpetuation of the body mass.
Many, including many physicists, believe that consciousness represents fundamental reality. The problem is that, while glibly speaking of “mind” or “universal consciousness,” they resist the notion that consciousness requires an image and by definition depends upon an observer. If you think it is possible to circumvent this reasoning, you have not yet grasped how the temperature-regulating center of the brain and therefore the restraint of disorder is responsible for the movement which creates an image – or why, in the momentary absence of an anticipated image, movement is driven by the regressive, energy-releasing component of a tiny expectancy gap to which infinity and/or weightless nonexistence is implicit – and contrasted with which the self see itself as finite or “conscious.”
However, this perspective only applies if we do in fact, as the Bible proclaims, “live and move and have our being in God” and that He, not matter, is fundamental. Everything from circadian rhythms, language, dreaming and sexuality can now be analyzed as dependent upon how the very nature of God has been encoded within the human brain – this being the only way to explain how in the momentary absence of an image the anticipation of infinity impacts the finite brain. The upshot is that a mind-boggling further insight comes to the surface; namely, that the self does not reside in but actually is the interface between order and disorder, and equivalently between “past” and “future” which we experience as the eternal “now” of time – biblically speaking, the “habitat of God.”
My well-referenced, 778 page book Journey to the Center of the Brain explores these relationships in depth. Readers will be surprised to learn why, insofar as an image is in fact responsible for the organization of matter, evolution by natural selection is a logical and thermodynamic impossibility. With frequent forays into quantum physics and cosmology readers will learn how the creation and annihilation of tiny superstrings nicely parallels events in the brain and why such tiny strings, responsible for the creation of matter, is strong testimony that the universe was created with you and me in mind.
Atheists should proceed at their own risk. For, after reading the blog essays or the book and grasping the thermodynamic logic of an image, they will no longer believe that God is irrelevant to science. And if they insist upon reality being primarily objective as opposed to subjective, they will have to conclude that they do not really exist! They will discover that, like Darwin, they have rebellion in their hearts toward the very God in whose image they have been created. They will even begin to understand why Jesus is the “exact representation of God” – not by religious whim but because of the way an image is anatomically and functionally bound to our procreative anatomy as represented in the cerebral cortex – prior to impacting the brain’s orgasmic midline where, in the final analysis, disorder is contained.
These essays and the book are fun reading for all who are willing to stretch their minds to the limit but who, like the author, have high respect for legitimate science – applied in this case to the God-dependent nooks and crannies of the brain.
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