We are a part of the universe, therefore we and the universe have the same essential nature. In this post, we examine all states of human experience (waking, dreaming, deep sleep) to uncover this essential nature.
There is one problem that no healthcare pundit is talking about today, yet it lives at the heart of healthcare. Solving this problem is the key to ushering in an era of Enlightened Medicine that will bring joy and healing to the practice of medicine.
There is a life-changing battle going on at the heart of science, yet most of us are unaware of it. On center stage, the story about how matter forms our world shapes the minds of students from grade school through graduate studies and beyond. But behind the scenes, experts are telling a new story--and in fact have been doing so for at least a century. It is irresponsible to ignore them.
Answers to questions like:
What is enlightenment? What is the mechanism of enlightenment? Who gets enlightened? and more
In my last article, I explained that the theories of consciousness that science is testing are not actually theories of consciousness, but rather theories of mind. While consciousness is the very principle of awareness, mind is its apparent modification as the activity we all recognize. In this article, we zero in on the mind.
Robust, testable, theories about consciousness are being proposed by scientists today. Yet, while theories that attempt to measure consciousness, such as Integrated Information Theory, are taking a step in the right direction, what they are measuring is not consciousness itself but rather the complexity of the mind.
While scrolling through my Twitter feed a couple days ago, I noticed a tweet about "quantum mysticism baloney." So I decided to investigate the relationship between quantum physics and consciousness. Here's what I found.
My son heard me practice my talk and asked me yesterday how my understanding of healing has changed since I was his age. I thought about it and responded that I wasn't thinking about "healing" at age 6. I was simply having fun. It was only later, around the end of elementary school and into middle school, that I started thinking about healing.