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About the Book The Heaven at the End of Science

All truth passes through three stages. First, it is ridiculed. Second, it is violently opposed. Third, it is accepted as being self-evident.

– Arthur Schopenhauer (1788-1860)

“It is the customary fate of new truths to begin as heresies.”

—Thomas Henry Huxley

"How often have I said to you when you have eliminated the impossible, whatever remains, however improbable, must be the truth?"

Sherlock Holmes, The Sign of Four, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle

 

The Heaven at the End of Science argues that when we eliminate science’s Great Assumption – a self operating world of mindless matter – we come upon the only truth left standing: we are one mind in the midst of a powerful dream. Science’s new task then becomes to seek control over the dream not by manipulating molecules, atoms and the “stuff of the world,” but by improving the state of mind of the dreamers and uniting them to a common goal – a world that uses the logical rigor of a new science to fulfill the hopes and dreams of religion and spiritualism.

To change minds into accepting this new outlook, we need not only a theory superior to that of modern science, but also a convincing argument to overcome the doubt that accompanies any new way of looking at the world. It's time to get this debate started. Find out how science has led us down the wrong road to Truth and what we must do to get back on the right track.

The Heaven at the End of Science provides an alternative to scientific materialism as a way of understanding our world. Under the worldview of scientific materialism, the universe and all living things are nothing but collections of mindless particles and impersonal forces. This worldview brings us the Big Bang, Darwinian evolution, the God delusion, and the heat death of the universe. Operating invisibly behind the scenes, it determines our outlook toward the world, other people, and God. It is based upon the Great Assumption that a giant world of brute matter exists independently of the mind and operates beyond its control.

It might be good to know if the Big Bang worldview is the correct one.

 

The Heaven at the End of Science lucidly, comprehensively and inspiringly exposes the limits of materialistic science. The author’s 'Real Dream' provides an inspiration for a new worldview that transcends these limits.”

—Lawrence Wile, M.D., Director, Chaikin-Wile Foundation

 

With our modern mindset, we tend to think the current scientific worldview is a necessary one, as if no other viewpoint allows us to be logical and rational. But the Big Bang worldview is not necessary. Nor is it the most logical, explanatory or even most scientific worldview available. Among other things, it leaves out experiences we know to be real, such as the paranormal and psychic phenomena; ignores the power of inner spirituality; and turns a blind eye to the history of philosophy and the limits of what the mind is capable of knowing. While ignoring elements of the world of experience, materialism asks us to believe in a growing assortment of dubious theories, such as the inflationary Big Bang, the many-worlds interpretation of quantum physics, the multiverse, and dark matter. In the end, we tend to believe in materialism because others do, not because any of us have ever truly thought through whether this way of looking at things makes sense or whether another viewpoint might be more logical and explain more of our world.

Dan Poynter Global Ebook Award Finalist

Materialism, as shown by the increasing number of writers questioning its conclusions, is nearing its tipping point. New age and new spirituality writers, as well as a growing number of spiritually-inclined scientists, are beginning to reject materialism as the true model for understanding the universe. There must be a place for spirit because we are in essence spiritual creatures. But before materialism tips over and shatters, the new spirituality will need a metaphysics — a coherent, logical model — to frame a new understanding of the cosmos.

The Heaven at the End of Science attempts to accomplish this task by advancing a new vision of the world, called the Real Dream worldview. This worldview, it is argued, explains more than the theories of modern, materialistic science and does so while making fewer assumptions. It turns out that when we dispense with the Great Assumption of material science — a free-standing, objective world of matter — we come upon the only truth left standing: we are one mind and we are dreaming this world. The universe we peer at came from the one mind of God, not from the Big Bang.

This viewpoint may be heresy to our modern scientific mindset, but the question should be, does it explain more than materialism?

The goal of The Heaven at the End of Science is to connect the scientific enterprise with the spiritual truths of religion, and show that if we truly test this new theory — if humankind for once joins to a common goal — we will reach a place at the end of science that can only be called heaven.