Atheists Overlook an Annoying Fact

The neurological proof is strong, I think impeccable, that we have been created in the image of a biblically-defined God and that consciousness is an accelerating probability toward a boundless infinitude, a universal tendency restrained solely by the brain’s capacity for minimizing mismatch and creating order by an image. Briefly put, an implicit relationship to nonexistence is stabilized by narrowing an expectancy gap by the expectable and matchable finitude of image. This image-based restraint of infinity depends in turn upon the nature of God having been encoded within neural design – this being the only way to explain how the anticipation of nonexistence (in the sense of tendency toward) is tantamount to the regressive release and channeling of energy into the movement needed for creating an image.

An image is far more than what meets the eye. It expectantly creative and the means by which the body remains energy-sufficient relative to infinity, which is to say, “big enough” for its britches — once we grasp how infinity and/or God must be encoded within neural design. Given that every image is fused with an awareness of the body as a whole, a match with the anticipated wholeness of an image assures the specificity of body mass, its weightiness – and equivalently an optimal differential between our anticipated and actual mass. This optimal differential, sustained by an image, shows that an otherwise accelerating dissipative tendency has been effectively squelched.

Atheists claim there is not a whit of proof for a supernatural Creator, yet they have overlooked an annoying fact: that consciousness, invariably of a finite image, depends upon a contrasting infinity and a God who is so fundamental that He dwells outside the material realm of space and time. In support of this claim, the many “centers” of the brain funnel into the limbic brain for the purpose of regulating weight and temperature by the expectable finitude of an image. And since survival depends ultimately upon successful procreation, we learn that every image is a mini-orgasm, the real thing occurring when the sensation from throughout the body is allowed into yet deeper midline nuclei consequent to the conscience-laden prefrontal brain allowing it to pass through the limbic brain’s ponderostatic (weight-regulating) gate.

Atheists should search their hearts for why they so adamantly insist that a Creator is no longer needed for explaining the Universe. They have devised theories based on the latest quantum discoveries — including the Higgs or “God particle” by which matter is suspected to be created; but all too easily dismiss that for this particle to create mass there must be a transcendent Observer who creates and binds everything together into an immersive whole by the means of an image. As annoying as it may be to some, there is only one sure way to idealize our relationship to infinity and slow the likelihood of our own nonexistence; and that is by getting and staying right with God. Not by religious fiat but because of the way infinity and the very nature of God has been encoded within neural design.

My recently published book, Consciousness Finally Explained: A Perfect Synthesis of God and Brain, proves this claim by its analysis of the cortico-limbic design of the human brain. It is a revised and amplified collection of the essays on this website. And for those who need even more proof, my earlier (778 page) book, Journey to the Center of the Brain: Explaining Mind in a Universe of Matter, remains available. This earlier book, analyzes every major brain center to show how God, biblically defined, has by scientific necessity been encoded within neural design. Both books are accessible through the HOMEPAGE of this website.

About Glenn Dudley

GLENN DUDLEY became interested in the mind-body problem as a Pre-Med student at the University of Colorado where he emphasized studies in physics, philosophy, and Judeo-Christian theology. He received his M.D. degree from the University of Colorado in 1969. After a mixed Psychiatry/Medicine internship, he worked for two years at MIT's Neurosciences Research Program -- a think tank whose objective was that of understanding how the hard-wiring of the nervous system mediates thought and emotion. Then, he spent a year in the Department of Psychiatry at Tufts Medical School in Boston reviewing the world's literature on psychological and emotional predispositions to cancer. From 1975 to his retirement in 1998 he practiced primary care medicine.
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