Dr. Simeon Hein – Opening Minds & Remote Sensing

by on May 28, 2010      

in Parapsychology

Dr. Simeon Hein

Dr. Simeon Hein

Author, lecturer, and teacher Dr. Simeon Hein introduces new knowledge that explains how remote viewers can view any data from the past, present, or future. We discuss Dr. Simeon Hein’s book Opening Minds: A Journey of Extraordinary Encounters, Crop Circles, and Resonance. Dr. Simeon Hein shares what science is telling us about quantum fields, parallel universes, the subconscious, and if reality as we know it even exists. This supercharged conversation covers a large part of his expertise in life and at the Mt. Baldy Institute of Resonance in Boulder, Colorado. Find out why the U.S. military spent $50 million to develop a remote viewing program 20 years ago, and how we can all take advantage of it now!

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1 Roibn Datta May 29, 2010 at 2:04 am

It is actually very old awareness being restated.

In the Kabbalah tradition, the source of the Universe is called the Or Ain Sof, the Light of the Ain Sof – the Eternal Void (space). It is mentioned by commentators that it contains all space as here and all time as now.

The same is referred to in the Hindu non-dualist tradition; also in the Buddhist tradition it is referred to as the Sunyata (Void) with a caveat that it is a Void that is not empty.

There is reference to “The One Without a Second” in the Hindu non-dualist tradition and also in Kabbalah (Sefer Yetzinah, Chapter 1 Verse 7). The import of this concept is that a person cannot even assert belief in such a Deity: the believer would be a second.

At that level of awareness. there is only one will (if any) and there is no individual and therefore no inidnidual “free will”.

Also something most people are unaware of is that the first of the Ten Commandments forbids acknowledgment of other gods but does not command belief in G_d; and the second forbids making not of “graven images” but incomplete representations (“fesel”): thereby any mental concept of a Deity (being necessarily finite) is to be taken with a grain of salt.

This is reflected in the absence of a proper noun for the Divine in Judaism.

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