Mark Gober, author of “An End to Upside Down Thinking” and host of the podcast “Where Is My Mind?”, will be discussing findings that have led him to the conclusion that changed his worldview 180-degrees: consciousness is the basis of all reality rather than matter. He explores independent areas of evidence, including quantum physics, psychedelics, savants, remote viewing, telepathy, precognition, psychokinesis, near-death experiences, communications with the deceased, and children who remember previous lives.The implications are immense for science, technology, and medicine as well as happiness, life/death, relationships, and even world peace. The shift to a consciousness-centric picture of reality is regarded by some as the next “Copernican-scale revolution.” Mark’s thesis has been endorsed by well-known thinkers such as Dr. Eben Alexander, Dr. Dean Radin, Dr. Ervin Laszlo, Dr. Rupert Sheldrake, actress Goldie Hawn, and others.
Mark is a Partner at a Silicon Valley strategy firm, a former Wall Street investment banker, and former Princeton University tennis team captain. He is also a Board member of The Institute of Noetic Sciences (IONS).
We are all connected through the traumatization of the world and that the healing of trauma is a way of returning to the wholeness and fullness of living.
In this conversation from the “Talks on Trauma” series Gabor investigates the paths of personal Trauma woven into the Buddhist and personal psychology fields for which Jack and Tara are so well known.
Vikram Zutshi In Conversation With Evan Thompson This article was first published at the Sutra Journal…
Oliver Sacks on Nature’s Beauty as a Gateway into Deep Time and a Lens on the Interconnectedness of the Universe
Dr. Gabor Maté presents the idea that it is this level of suffering that will lead to the clarity of truth and realignment with our highest selves
Zaya and Maurizio talk about their film projects and the need to spiritually connect people around the world on Prague TV
A well-documented feature of trauma, one familiar to many, is our inability to articulate what happens to us.
Master somatic therapist Peter Levine discusses the physiological origins of trauma, and how his Somatic Experiencing approach provides effective treatment.
Learning the skills of dying occurs in the course of living deeply and well.
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