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Cosmic Explorers by Courtney Brown

Cosmic Explorers by Courtney Brown

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Published by John Smith
Dr. Courtney Brown adds the human spirit to the toolkit now available to collect and analyze intelligence. He presents his collection methodology exhaustively, to dispel misconceptions which could arise when first confronted with an emerging science. He walks us through his calibration runs, and then heads for the stars, where not one, not two, but three species of ET appear. Dr. Brown then makes the effort to place them into a social science context, highlighting the socially-relevant points where our perceptions as species differ. This effort, of course, falls into the category of analysis.
I admire Dr. Brown for his integrity. He collects the raw data and presents it to us as raw data. He draws his conclusions--the analyses, and candidly presents them as such, so that the reader is always clear on which is collected data and which is in fact interpretation of the data.

Whether you agree with his conclusions or not, Dr. Brown's new book places Scientific Remote Viewing firmly on the socio-political landscape.

Dr. Brown presents us with tools we can use immediately, and with analyses which must in fact await verification using alternate sources and methods. His methods are firmly within the realm of science, but his conclusions by their nature will remain controversial until ET shows up as a line-item in the congressional budget process.

Remember, where our minds go, there, our hardware will surely follow. To get ready, Dr. Brown takes the human spirit into a different perceptual reality and brings us back a stimulating preview of possible futures.

Give Dr. Brown five stars for rigourous presentation of methodology and a downright exciting read!
Dr. Courtney Brown adds the human spirit to the toolkit now available to collect and analyze intelligence. He presents his collection methodology exhaustively, to dispel misconceptions which could arise when first confronted with an emerging science. He walks us through his calibration runs, and then heads for the stars, where not one, not two, but three species of ET appear. Dr. Brown then makes the effort to place them into a social science context, highlighting the socially-relevant points where our perceptions as species differ. This effort, of course, falls into the category of analysis.
I admire Dr. Brown for his integrity. He collects the raw data and presents it to us as raw data. He draws his conclusions--the analyses, and candidly presents them as such, so that the reader is always clear on which is collected data and which is in fact interpretation of the data.

Whether you agree with his conclusions or not, Dr. Brown's new book places Scientific Remote Viewing firmly on the socio-political landscape.

Dr. Brown presents us with tools we can use immediately, and with analyses which must in fact await verification using alternate sources and methods. His methods are firmly within the realm of science, but his conclusions by their nature will remain controversial until ET shows up as a line-item in the congressional budget process.

Remember, where our minds go, there, our hardware will surely follow. To get ready, Dr. Brown takes the human spirit into a different perceptual reality and brings us back a stimulating preview of possible futures.

Give Dr. Brown five stars for rigourous presentation of methodology and a downright exciting read!

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Categories:Types, Research
Published by: John Smith on Jul 15, 2009
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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05/11/2014

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