Thu 24 Nov, 2022 09:34 am
Researchers prove consciousness can exist outside of the body and after death. Some observations from the study of holotropic states (non-ordinary or altered states of consciousness) are so radical that they not only challenge the theory and practice of psychiatry, psychology and psychotherapy, but also undermine some of the most fundamental metaphysical assumptions of western science. None of these conceptual challenges are more drastic and far-reaching than the new insights regarding the nature of non-local consciousness and its relationship to matter. According to western neuroscience, consciousness is an epiphenomenon of matter, a by-product of the complex neurophysical processes in the brain and thus an intrinsic and inseparable part of the body. While there exists no scientific proof for the fact that the brain generates consciousness, there are numerous observations indicating that consciousness can under certain circumstances function indepedently of the brain and of the world of matter. This philosophy is referred to as non-local consciousness. A growing body of empirical evidence suggests that human consciousness is non-local; it is not confined to specific points in space, such as brains and bodies, or specific moments in time, such as the present.
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