Consciousness Requires Genitalia

Are genitals but a logical product of evolution, necessary for species perpetuation? The answer from a deeper analysis of the brain, most notably the way these procreative organs are connected to the visual system, is a resounding “no.” By understanding how the visual system is connected with centers responsible for sustaining order, temperature and mass, we glimpse how every image is a highly sublimated sexual act leading to species propagation. Indeed, the image-based design of the brain has implications which point to an inseparable connection between consciousness and procreation – and therefore to the inseparability of consciousness and the genitalia!

While it is true that in the vast majority of situations an image in its womblike surround does not achieve orgasm, every image does mirror a reciprocal relationship between the two divisions of the ANS — albeit short of achieving an orgasmic extreme between life and death, the finite and the infinite. And if you are willing to stretch your imagination a little, you will grasp why this connection between consciousness and the procreative organs requires the existence of God.

My book, Journey to the Center of the Universe, has a section entitled “Sexuality and the Universe” explaining why it is in fact probable that God enjoys orgasms, a seemingly outrageous claim supported by the explosive nature of supernovae and the way the sequencing of events parallels the activity of the autonomic nervous system – before, during and after an orgasm. This and my more recent book, Consciousness Finally Explained: A Perfect Synthesis of God and Brain, are available through my Homepage. Both can also be purchased through Amazon and other book outlets.

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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