The Biology of Belief: Unleashing the Power of Consciousness, Matter Miracles : Lipton, Bruce H. By Bruce H. Lipton

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Wow this makes so much sense to me. After feeling weighed down with family DNA and addition issues. Bruce has taught me I am in control I have a choice. My life is not determined by any of these issues. I am now free of the chains and weights I had before. Thank you Bruce ! I have since gone through mind matrix reimprinting to change those beliefs that were no good to me. A truly fantastic path. Bruce H. Lipton The Biology of Belief: Bruce Lipton 10th Anniversary Edition, 2015.I should say at the outset that my acquaintance with the book came about via a student who had recommended it to others, though not to me specifically!There is a good selection of reviews for this book without my having to go into much detail myself as to the book’s content. However, I would suggest that the essence of the message here could have been delivered in far fewer words than those that fill its 277 pages.Fortunately there is an index (not all large tomes have an index these days); and following the index a page of biographical detail for the author (no date of birth) and then a useful 12 blank pages for “notes”.At the very front of the book (before all else) there are 4 pages headed “Praise for the Biology of Belief” containing a paragraph or two from mostly “highly qualified” individuals.The book’s subtitle is: “Releasing the Power of Consciousness, Matter and Miracles”.I searched the index in vain for the word “miracle” but matter itself gets a good airing, as does “universe”, although the author does not give a definition for his understanding of the word itself. Similarly he appears to have it in for the pharmaceutical industry; thus from page 100: “The trillion dollar pharmaceutical industry puts its research money into the search for magic bullets in the form of chemicals because pills mean money. If energy healing could be made into tablet form, drug manufacturers would get interested quickly.”Here we have an unfortunate juxtaposition between “pill” and “tablet” inclining one to hope Lipton understands the important distinction between the twoThere is a detailed confessional in the Prologue, pages xiii to xxvii. Apparently Lipton was not happy with the way his life was leading in his early career until “working in an offshore medical college in the Caribbean” he had moment of revelation that released him from “biology’s Central Dogma—the belief that life is controlled by genes—into the minds of medical students.”And so it would appear to this reviewer that Lipton simply swapped one dogma for another having now become fixated on “quantum theory” a study requiring some expertise in mathematics.We are told that the author’s expertise is eagerly sought after worldwide resulting in a rigorous travelling programme of lectures: it is to be hoped he avoids the use of the winged canister. (There are some 100,000 civil aircraft airborne across the planet at any given time, all contributing to atmospheric pollution on a grand scale. No, I do not fly myself: travelling through the mind is the art of staying put.)As an all round academic I cannot say I am particularly swayed by this rendition of the Lipton philosophy of life. Bruce H. Lipton A brilliant book that changes the way I view disease and even the world in some respects. Lipton demonstrates that since even the most solid matter in the universe is actually made up of vortices of energy and that our experiences of our world are governed by the information that our brains receive from our senses, our mental state has an immense influence over our phyisical state. However I did struggle with some of the scientific concepts he presents, especially in the first half of the book, as I am not a trained cell biologist and there was a lot of complex material. I found it well worth persevering as Lipton presents some thought provoking insights. I also enjoyed the way that he interweaves the story of his own personal journey and the life changes that set him on his new path. It clearly takes a lot of courage for a conventionally trained scientist to dare to think differently in this day and age, Bruce H. Lipton Finished reading “The Biology of Belief: Unleashing the Power of Consciousness, Matter & Miracles” by Bruce H Lipton.A very interesting book whose readability is enhanced not only by clear explanations on biology which go deep enough but not too deep for a non biologist, but also for the personal experience story of the author which is threaded through the book’s chapters.The book really breaks down into two unequal parts: the first and much longer part deals with the progressive explanation of evolution by means of a novel way of understanding cellular mechanisms, which the author claims predominates over survival of the fitted DNA mutations. Having arrived at a new explanation of the evolution of cells and rudimentary clustering of single cells into complex organisms which share common functions, the author builds on these ideas to present a new basis for understanding the link between thoughts or belief and biochemical mechanisms within the human body.Although I remain sceptical of some of the ideas, I found the book thought provoking and worth following its ideas further.I will do what you shouldn’t do and that is start in the book’s epilogue first to illustrate what the book is aiming at. This is the story of Anita Moorjani. “After four years of battling an agressive cancer, Anita’s body had reached a point of no return. While in her coma, Anita left her body and in the process her conscious awareness started to profoundly expand. Anita found herself in a non physical reality where she felt profound love, health, and peace, free of her body’s painful physical demise. She clearly perceived how her fears and worries about diverging from her cultural programming were responsible for her severe illness. When she did return to her body, Anita brought with her all the lessons she had learned in her otherworldly travels. The result was that Anita woke up and shocked the medical community with the immediate recovery of her failed vital bodily functions. Within two weeks of coming out of the coma, a bone marrow biopsy revealed no trace of the cancer that had almost killed her. Anita writes ‘I felt a level of victory. I’d so completely overcome my fear of everything from dying to cancer to chemotherapy that this proved to me that it had been the fear destroying me.’ “. I’ve abbreviated the story but have presented the main elements of Anita’s story, perhaps the most extreme example to be quoted in the book as other examples are readily acceptable. But if true, and the sceptical mind can have reason to doubt but yet ascertain the facts whereas the cynical mind should go and do something else.So back to the start of the book which I originally bought for entirely different reasons as I thought it would enlighten me as to why some people readily belief while others do not, and whether this was a function of something in the mind with which we were born. Perhaps a better title would have been “The affect of belief on the biology of the human body”.From the prologue “ the character of our lives is determined not by our genes but by our responses to the environmental signals that propel life. I was exhilarated by the new realization that I could change the character of my life by changing my beliefs. we are powerful creators of our lives and the world in which we live.”The author starts his journey with the contrast between the inherently competitive “dog ate dog” mechanisms of Darwin’s evolutionary theory based on progressive mutations of DNA and a survival of the fittest strategy to weed out the weaker from the stronger, and essential cooperative nature within a community of 50 trillion single celled citizens. Almost all of the cells that make up the human body are amoeba like, individual organisms that have evolved a cooperative strategy for their mutual survival. The author pursued this dichotomy into the structure of the cell itself to propose that it is the cell membrane (which dictates the responses to external stimuli) and not the central nucleus with its DNA which controls the development of a cell.There is considerable detail about the evolution and mechanisms of cells and cellular life so I will just pick a few examples which I found intriguing:In describing how the body generates a measles antibody: “By randomly assembling and recombining these DNA segments, immune cells create a vast array of different genes, each one providing for a uniquely shaped antibody protein. By a process which I will call ‘trial and error’ “The cell selects the variant gene that makes the best fitting antibody protein.” and creates multiple copies which progressively become a better fit and therefore better able to fight the measles virus. The point of the example is to show how reaction to the external environment and by ongoing trial and error of a immediate type than mutation of DNA is at the heart of the development of cells.The author continues his ideas on cell development to multi cell organisms and specialisations of different cells to efficiently serve the cell community to the eventual emergence of the human brain and the other major functions within the human body. He delves into the possible explanations provided by quantum entanglement a way of explaining how individual “particles” can cross apparently impenetrable barriers e.g like cell walls through a quantum effect called quantum tunnelling. This is based on the fundamental wave nature of quantum mechanics which permits the wierd property of allowing a “particle” to be everywhere and nowhere simultaneously.The leap from multi celled organisms which specialise functions and share these functions with other members of the cellular community, to the emergence of the human brain and its possibility of controlling the mechanisms of other cells and in particular other major functions is a little hard to accept at face value just for now! Nevertheless these are powerful ideas which if the consequences embodied in the various cases and examples are anything to go by, compel serious consideration.These is a than just interesting decision of the development of a human infants brain which basically says that a child’s outlook on life can be affected even in the mother’s womb and certainly within his/her early formative years by the positive or negative attitudes of parents.And so I return to Anita’s miraculous cure with the remark that if true (and I am inclined through no good reason to disbelieve) then the ideas presented in this book are indeed powerful. Bruce H. Lipton This has to be one of the enlightening books I've read. The past 2 years have been a journey of awakening and trying to stay positive. I seen Bruce being interviewed by Russell Brand and I was immediately hooked onto what he had to say. Read it slowly and use a dictionary at the beginning, if needed..(if not science sauvy), it's so worth the extra effort. The latter part of the book then takes off with so much revelation. The relief of knowing that from a biological and spiritual concept we have all the control we need to live a fulfilling life. Bruce H. Lipton