An Electromagnetic-Etheric Systems Approach to Communications
with other Levels of Human Consciousness

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Page 91


If you have read:

and listened to:

you have been exposed to much information that is not encompassed by the sciences in which you operate. If these concepts differ so greatly from your present awareness of self and universe, that you find them emotionally or intellectually upsetting; or if you are inclined to brush them off as utter nonsense, consider the following statements.

Four great scientists, each in his own way, reminded his colleagues of the need for keeping an open mind.

  1. Max Planck, describing the dilemma facing science, said, "As a man who has devoted his whole life to the most clear - headed science to the study of matter, I can tell you as a result of my research, "THERE IS NO MATTER AS SUCH!"

  2. Albert Einstein, on his 70th birthday said, "Now you think that I am looking back at my life's work with calm satisfaction. But, on a closer look, it is quite different. There is not a single concept of which I am convinced that it will stand firm and I am not sure if I was on the right track at all."

  3. Sir Isaac Newton said, "I do not know what I may appear to the world, but to myself I seem to be like a boy playing on the seashore, diverting himself in now and then finding a smoother pebble or a prettier shell than ordinary, while the great ocean of truth lay still uncovered before me."

  4. Sir Arthur Eddington said, "I am standing on the threshold about to enter a room. It is a complicated business. In the first place I must shove against an atmosphere pressing with a force of fourteen pounds on every square inch of my body.

    I must make sure of landing on a plank traveling at 20 miles a second around the sun. I must do this while hanging from a round planet, head outward in space, and with a wind of ether blowing at no one knows how many miles a second through every interstice of my body. The plank has no solidity of substance.

    To step on it is like stepping on a swarm of flies. Shall I not slip through? Verily it is easier for a camel to pass through the eye of a needle than for a scientific man to pass through a door. And whether the door be a barn door or a church door, it might be wiser that he should consent to be an ordinary man and walk through, than for all the difficulties involved in a really scientific ingress to
    be resolved."

The above quotations make clear that at no point in time does any individual scientist. nor do sciences collectively have "all the answers." Discoveries in the past decade by Meek and his research associates have expanded the borders of several sciences.

And they might result in giving birth to an additional field of science!           

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