10 Books That Will Blow Your Mind
By Arjun Walia / Collective Evolution
Reading is incredible. It sparks our imaginations, enhances our critical thinking skills, improves our vocabulary, exercises our brain, and much more.
While our love for reading in general will never die, it does seem that, these days, its popularity has waned significantly.
Many kids today, and plenty of adults too, can’t seem to wrap their heads around sitting and doing ‘nothing’ for any extended amount of time when they could instead experience new and intense sensory information every few seconds instead.
You’d be hard-pressed to find a child (or teen) that won’t throw a fit the moment you take their cell phone or iPad away from them, and it’s not illogical to wonder if children today are even using their brains; surely the constant TV watching and time spent on social media doesn’t challenge their minds in the way that a book can.
Whether you’re an adult or a child, reading is definitely a good idea; the key is to find something that interests you. The rest is easy.
The list of books below represents just a few that I’m sure our readers will enjoy, so have a look if you’d like to add something new and exciting to your reading list.
He has published a number of papers on the science of parapsychology. Topics within this realm include distant healing, remote viewing, precognition, and near-death experiences, among others.
The book examines the science behind these extraordinary abilities, and whether yoga and meditation can unleash our inherent supernormal mental powers.
It touches on several different topics, from ancient teachings of mystics and the theories of quantum physics to successful experiments in the field.
Radin offers powerful evidence which confirms that sometimes fact is indeed stranger than fiction, and sometimes more wonderful than we could ever have imagined.
This is an excellent book and very relevant today, given how many countries around the world have now banned genetically modified products. It was written by Steven M. Druker, J.D, who is the Executive Director at the Alliance for Bio-Integrity.
The book has captured the attention of hundreds of scientists, including Joseph Cummins, Ph.D., a Professor Emeritus of Genetics at Western University in London, Ontario, who raved about the book:
David Schubert, Ph.D, a molecular biologist and the Head of Cellular Neurobiology at the Salk Institute for Biological Studies, agrees with him:
Stephan Naylor, PhD, CEO and Chairman of MaiHealth Inc, and formerly a professor of Biology and Molecular Biology and Pharmacology at the Mayo Clinic for 10 years, offers further praise:
As you can see it has some great reviews, which is refreshing to see considering that mainstream media never shares this side of the story.
He also authored UFOs and the National Security State, and both books are ground-breaking works which together provide the most factually complete and accessible narrative of the UFO subject available anywhere.
Dolan co-authored a speculative book about the future as well, called A.D. After Disclosure, which was the first-ever analysis not only of how UFO secrecy might end, but also of the all-important question: what happens next?
Dolan believes UFOs constitute the greatest mystery of our time.
UFOs for the 21st Century Mind has received incredible reviews. Apollo 14 astronaut Edgar Mitchell called the book monumental, and Hal Puthoff, one of the chief scientists involved in the U.S. Government’s Stargate program, said that it’s a must read for serious students in the field.
Prior to his interest in UFOs, Richard completed his graduate work at the University of Rochester, where he studied U.S. Cold War strategy, European history, and international diplomacy. Before that, he had studied at Alfred University and Oxford University, and was a finalist for a Rhodes scholarship.
For beginners and experienced researchers alike, historian Richard Dolan covers the full range of this incredibly complex topic in this book.
He offers insights into everything connected to UFOs: ancient aliens, modern encounters, abductions, channellers, the politics and cover-up, the black budget world, the bizarre science, the social dimensions (YouTube and Facebook), the future, and much more.
In addition, as one of UFOlogy’s pioneers in the deep analysis of the cover-up, he offers an original perspective on how it all works and why the cover-up is bound to end. He also writes on the nature of contact, speculating on who these “Others” might be.
Finally, Dolan takes the reader through the “weird science” of UFOs, covering everything from propulsion and spacetime to consciousness and more.
The topic of Unidentified Flying Objects has gained a tremendous amount of popularity in recent years, especially after their existence was verified by dozens of governments in documents released via the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) and by academicians and high-ranking military and political personnel.
Keep in mind that “UFO” does not mean extraterrestrial, but when you have objects at very high altitudes performing maneuvers that defy our known laws of physics, it’s easy to see why some people make that connection.
It dives into a number of different topics, but mostly focuses on philosophy, occult philosophy, and the teachings of secret societies. He himself was a member of the Rosicrucian Fellowship and a 33rd degree Mason.
Below are just a few of the rave reviews he has received.
Whether it be giant skeletons or remnants of Atlantis, there is much evidence suggesting that the story of mankind might be far older than we think. In his book, Hancock presents strong arguments for this view.
Below is a summary of this work:
In Fingerprints of the Gods, Hancock embarks on a worldwide quest to put together all the pieces of the vast and fascinating jigsaw of mankind’s hidden past.
In ancient monuments as far apart as Egypt’s Great Sphinx, the strange Andean ruins of Tiahuanaco, and Mexico’s awe-inspiring Temples of the Sun and Moon, he reveals not only the clear fingerprints of an as-yet-unidentified civilization of remote antiquity, but also startling evidence of its vast sophistication, technological advancement, and evolved scientific knowledge.
Gary E. Swartz is a professor of psychology, medicine, neurology, psychiatry, and surgery at the University of Arizona. He is also the Director of its Laboratory for Advances in Consciousness and Health.
In this book, he examines the question of life after death by asking well-known mediums to take part in a series of experiments aimed at either disproving or proving the existence of an afterlife.
The book includes details of “stringently” monitored experiments in which mediums attempt to contact dead friends and relatives of “sitters,” who were masked from view and never spoke, depriving the mediums of any cues or hints.
The results shook researchers and onlookers, revealing information about a son’s suicide, what a deceased father wanted to say about his last days in a coma, the transformation of a man’s lifelong doubts about the afterlife, and, most amazing of all, a forecast of a beloved spouse’s death.
It is simply fascinating, and stands as a fantastic example of science trying to examine a mysterious phenomenon which can at least be observed, if not explained. Unfortunately, when science examines something it cannot explain, it most often dismisses it as untrue.
Continuing a fifty year research project at the University of Virginia involving children from all over the world, he decided to focus on cases in the United States, where parents would not expect their children to say such things.
This topic has been studied by numerous scientists who belong to various academic institutions from all over the world, so in the interest of a short on-line read, choosing which studies/examples to share can be a difficult process, given how many of them exist.
Worldwide, more than twenty-five hundred specific cases have been examined in great detail, more so where these notions are more culturally accepted (in the East), although cases have been documented on every single continent.
For this reason, if you are interested in this topic from a scientific standpoint, we suggest you further your own research beyond what you read here.
A typical reincarnation case is where subjects start reporting a past life experience. One common denominator of these cases is that they all involve children, with the average age being 35 months when subjects begin to report their experiences.
The experiences reported are often detailed and extensive, and Tucker points out that many of these children show strong emotional involvement when speaking about their claims, some cry and beg to be taken to what they say is their previous family. Others show intense anger.
One example Tucker describes, an American case, is of a child named Sam Taylor, who was a year and a half old when:
The latest and most in-depth book on underground bases by Dr. Richard Sauder, the world’s premier investigator of underground bases and tunnels. Using a combination of archival research, on-the-scene investigation, and first-hand interviews, Sauder takes the reader into a clandestine world that is under the ground and under the ocean.
It is a world that we are supposed to think is impossible, and yet — after reviewing the evidence — seems all-too-likely. Dr. Sauder asks, and often answers, such questions as:
This is a book that truly goes where no other book has gone before. It is a must-read for any and all who are seeking to understand the full magnitude of the Matrix-like reality of our civilization.
Did you know that the CIA, in conjunction with Stanford university, were involved in the scientific study of parapsychological phenomena that lasted more than two decades? Part of this program was examining the efficacy of ‘remote viewing,’ supposedly for intelligence gathering purposes.
Remote viewing is the ability of a person to describe a remote geographical location up to several hundred thousand kilometers from their actual physical location.
In these experiments, multiple individuals were able to describe distinct objects that were located in a separate room, and at other remote physical locations from where there body was not.
This is the first book in more than 40 years to provide a comprehensive scientific overview of research in the field of parapsychology, explaining what we know and don’t know about so-called psi phenomena, such as telepathy, precognition or psychokinesis.
Contributors evaluate the evidence for these phenomena, accounting for factors such as selective memory, wish fulfillment and incorrect methods or analyses, in some cases offering psychological, physical and biological theories.
31 chapters by 37 experts including:
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