HuffingtonPost.com just published one of my latest articles. It begins:
“The Mayans, Eastern Indians, and other ancient cultures knew things (celestial mechanics, perspectives on quantum physics, architecture, etc.) that to us seem unimaginable for those times. How could they have possibly known those things? Where did their knowledge come from? Could there be an ancient approach to gaining knowledge that has been forgotten to time?”…
“How Ancient Civilizations Fathomed The Unfathomable”
(Comments, shares and likes are welcome.)
I’m kind of surprised you keep posting articles that base your faith on Einstein’s unified field theory. There are other theoretical physicists like David Bohm who expanded quantum theory further into the realm of consciousness. Bohm was also inspirational to Ken Wilber’s Integral theory. There’s also http://www.scienceandnonduality.com, they hold a conference every year with open dialogue on the matter. That and a number of transpersonal psychology programs that integrate the spiritual or the transcendent with modern psychology.
Thanks for your comment. I do not “base my faith” on Einstein’s theory. I only reference Einstein because he is well known and his work (as the work of lesser known individuals) helps people understand what I teach. My teachings are essentially Vedic in origin. However, there is a great deal of misunderstanding in that arena as well. My primary purpose then, is to clarify the knowledge (separate the wheat from the chaff if you will) and show how western knowledge has been reaching out in that direction since its inception, as have all fields of knowledge.
“Faith” is a word I have a bit of aversion to, only because it seems to imply some sort of oblivion as in ‘blind faith’. I do not believe that a mathematician would be said to have ‘faith’ in mathematics. Similarly, a rational approach to spirituality can be taken. In so doing, all of the pieces of the puzzle of life can be put together into a unified whole.
Admittedly a few short articles do not explain the depth and breadth of that knowledge, but does point in a direction for those who choose to take a deeper look.
Thanks again so much for your great comment. It gave me the opportunity to explain this important aspect of the body of knowledge I offer.