Tuesday, September 16, 2014


I posted announcement of my autobiography on Facebook last night at about 3:50 am. Considering the late hour, there was a huge response. There were also some questions; so I am going to start posting answers and excepts from Search for Certainty here.

I am currently working on my autobiography. The title is “The Search for Certainty, a Personal Journey”, and it is about 90% finished. It tells my life’s story, from an idyllic childhood in the St. Francois Mountains, to solving problems that have stumped scientists for decades, to becoming an international speaker on a variety of topics including environmental engineering, hydro-geology, pure mathematics, relativity, quantum physics, consciousness studies, alternative healthcare, and longevity. It tells the story of how I discovered that I have an IQ of perhaps as much as 30 points higher than Einstein’s, and how I became a distinguished member of three of the most difficult high IQ and Creative Achievement Organizations to qualify for in the world. It relates my experiences on five continents, and unusual experiences in places like the Great Pyramid, the Middle East, Saudi Arabia, and the Puerto Rican Rain Forest. In the process, it gives my answers to the following questions: Who are we? Where did we come from? Where are we going? I will make excerpts available on my Transcendental Physics blog soon, and I am considering making pre-publication purchases available. Let me know if you are interested.

Memories of Other Lives, Fermat’s Last Theorem 
and Particle Physics

The title of this chapter may appear to be a mixture of unrelated subjects. But it is not. I have learned that, in my life, as it must also be in a true theory of everything, there are no unrelated parts. The resolution of the EPR paradox in quantum physics revealed that the consciousness of the observer is part of the observation, and in Transcendental Physics I proposed that consciousness, not matter, is the ground of all being. Consciousness is the only thing we experience directly, and that is why it is such a hard thing to define. We are immersed in consciousness, and we are consciousness. Thus, when we attempt to define consciousness, we are trying to describe the very essence of our own being. As individual sentient beings we contain limited amounts of consciousness, like bottles of water submerged in an ocean of water, except that, in our case, even the bottles are made of water. In this book I will show that the containers of our consciousness, the physical body and brain, which are composed of cells that are composed of molecules, composed of atoms, composed of sub-atomic particles, ultimately are composed of consciousness.

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