Are poltergeists energy fluctuations in the 'Zero Point Field'?
Could even the simple experience of deja vu be explained by the quantum theory of parallel universes?
Do thoughts have the energy to manifest and move physical objects?
PSIence introduces listeners to the latest discoveries in quantum physics and new science that may explain the existence of paranormal phenomena - UFOs, ghosts, poltergeists, mysterious apparitions, time anomalies, the Bermuda Triangle, energy vortices - and psychic abilities such as ESP, telekinesis, remote viewing, and recalling past lives.
You'll explore the cutting-edge ideas that are fascinating both scientists and paranormal investigators, including:
The latest theories of multiple universes and 11 dimensions.
The Zero Point Field - is it the potential source of all creative energy?
The potential of every human being to experience the paranormal
Many of the world's leading scientists, researchers, philosophers, and spiritual leaders - from noted physicists like Michio Kaku to the revered Dalai Lama - are beginning to accept the possibility of alternate realities and dimensions that warp time and space.
PSIence takes the listener on a journey to where the "normal" and the paranormal intersect, where the known and unknown converge, and where science greets the supernatural.
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Starts with a PSIgh, ends Phenomenally
To begin with, the book opens with a brief history of UFOs and paranormal activity. The first couple of hours of this book is about as deep as something I would have picked up from a Scholastic Book Fair in the sixth grade. In fact, I'm not well versed in UFO activity at all, and yet I was familiar with quite a lot of material in this book. Not only did it not add anything new to the material, but it was kind of bland and I almost gave up on the book at this point.
After the book finally kicks into gear, though, it was well worth hanging in there. The author was very adept at trying to simplify quantum physics into laymen terms, and then build upon this base by showing how hokey paranormal experiences can be reconciled against modern, real science.
Following in the footsteps of "The Field," by Lynne McTaggart, "PSIence" is a report-style book. Rather than regurgitating material from "The Field" or the few other similar books, it managed to not only add new material, but did so in an engaging way.
There is a wealth of interesting quotes from real physicists and experiments that I was not aware of, even though this is a field of interest for me. But perhaps the most intriguing parts of the book were the final few chapters, in which modern quantum physics is contrasted to ancient sacred texts, such as Buddhism, Christianity, Hermes, etc. Although, comments are made throughout the book about how The Field sounds like something mystics have been saying all along, the last chapter or so ties the two together better than any book I have come across so far.
The only other work I have ran across that attempted this, "The Source Field Investigations: The Hidden Science and Lost Civilizations Behind the 2012 Prophecies" by David Wilcock, fell short (in way, way more words) than what Marie Jones was able to accomplish here in a clear, short and concise way.
Although, I do still recommend "The Source Field Investigations." I think these two books are very complimentary to each other, each with their own strengths and weaknesses. The strength of "PSIence," is that it is much shorter and to the point than Wilkcock's Magnum opus. Wilcock also tends to get a little farther "out there" than Jones does. Not that there anything wrong with that, but if you were to be giving the book as a gift to someone that was not very open to metaphysics, "PSIence" would be the safer bet of the two.
When I think about my time on this earth, the lyrics to a Grateful Dead song always come to mind: what a long strange trip it's been. Indeed, when degreed physicists start sounding like Siddhartha, it is strange times. It's my belief that we are just on the edge of a lot of breakthroughs, but Newtonian physics is holding us back. It's my hope that we are approaching a tipping point, where the impossible will quickly become possible.
As quirky as they may seem, I think books like "The Field," "PSIence," and "The Source Field Investigations," are doing a lot of good to move us forward. Not to sound tired and cliche, but we really could be seeing the emergence of a new age right here in our lifetime.
a well-researched book hobbled by pandering
- Amazon Customer