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              Logic of Nonsense Seminar

                     January 17-18, 2014


 The Logic Of Nonsense

This program guides participants through a process that awakens an important forgotten power of the mind. The overall purpose is to enhance critical, analytic and creative thinking in a rapid, observable way.  The program has three main objectives:

1.  To increase critical thinking skills

Democracy depends on citizens' ability  to think and debate logically.  This program teaches people how to think more logically and makes that palatable by entertaining exercises that enhance critical thinking skills.

2.  To open new possibilities for advances in numerous fields including science, psychology and advertising. 

This program has direct applications in many fields.  The object is to widen the scope of the mind in a way that  people will find useful whatever their profession.  Specialists in various fields have already suggested specific applications.                                                                                      

3.  To enable us to study mystical states of consciousness including near-death experiences in an entirely new way.

A Study is  already in progress that is using the information in this program to understand the language of dying patients in more depth.  This information will eventually help improve the care of the terminally ill.





Recently Updated
Neverland, Nonsense, the Afterlife, and Wisdom for Living Last Updated on 2018-01-06 23:06:56 The story of Peter Pan has long been described as a metaphor for childhood and immortality.  The new ground breaking work Nonsense, by Dr. Raymond Moody,  now shows that the story may also be a metaphor for understanding how nonsense is a key for creating new language and thinking re: the afterlife.  Perhaps more important, understanding the afterlife may offer key wisdom for living today. The J.M. Barrie, author of Peter Pan, shared that Neverlands are found in the minds of children, and that though they always seemed to be more or less an island, and they have a similar resemblance, they are not exactly the same from one child to the next. For example John Darling “had a lagoon with flamingos flying over it” while his little brother Michael “had a flamingo with lagoons flying over it.”  Like Dr. Moody describes in his research on Near... More »