The First Books to Scientifically Prove the Existence of God

Either of my two recent books are the first to bring science and religion logically together – to prove by the structure and function of the brain that consciousness cannot be coherently explained apart from the existence and immanence of God. We learn that the seeing-of-an-image is far more than meets the eye – that perception as an expectancy phenomenon is the actual process of tending the body mass toward wholeness and therefore finite survival. As becomes apparent from the logic of neural design, this conclusion does not result from religious bias but from the physical nature of the connection between the visual system and the brain’s limbic energy-regulating core where mismatch and equivalently disorder are minimized – all resulting in the optimization of an implicit relationship to nonexistence, in the image of God.

The most recent book, Consciousness  Finally Explained: A Perfect Synthesis of God and Brain, is the easier read, being an amplified collection of the postings on this website. My earlier book, Journey to the Center of the Brain: Explaining Mind in a Universe of Matter, goes more deeply into the anatomy of the brain; and yet highfalutin technical terms have been placed in parenthesis so that readers with almost any background can understand how brain nuclei with complicated names fit into a logical, infinity-dependent context. Even armchair philosophers lacking expertise in neuroscience can finally understand how the existence and immanence of God is the only way to resolve the “hard” question of science: how sensation (“qualia”) become  conscious. Either book can be accessed through Amazon or my Homepage.



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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