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Dr. Deepak Chopra takes a scientific approach to spirituality in this mini version of the enormously inspiring New York Times bestseller, proposing that the human brain is hardwired to know God. The internationally renowned author proposes seven biological responses of the human nervous system that correspond to levels of divine experience. With insight into the human long Dr. Deepak Chopra takes a scientific approach to spirituality in this mini version of the enormously inspiring New York Times bestseller, proposing that the human brain is hardwired to know God. The internationally renowned author proposes seven biological responses of the human nervous system that correspond to levels of divine experience. With insight into the human longing for connection with a higher being, this book speaks profoundly to readers of every faith.


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Dr. Deepak Chopra takes a scientific approach to spirituality in this mini version of the enormously inspiring New York Times bestseller, proposing that the human brain is hardwired to know God. The internationally renowned author proposes seven biological responses of the human nervous system that correspond to levels of divine experience. With insight into the human long Dr. Deepak Chopra takes a scientific approach to spirituality in this mini version of the enormously inspiring New York Times bestseller, proposing that the human brain is hardwired to know God. The internationally renowned author proposes seven biological responses of the human nervous system that correspond to levels of divine experience. With insight into the human longing for connection with a higher being, this book speaks profoundly to readers of every faith.

30 review for How To Know God: The Soul's Journey Into The Mystery Of Mysteries

  1. 4 out of 5

    Lon

    In a nod to Joseph Smith's assertion that "if men do not comprehend the nature of God, they do not comprehend themselves," I offer the following related proposition: Our conceptions of God reveal our own deepest nature. As in Les Miserables, some us will, Javert-like, cling to a law-and-order God who demands justice and retribution; while others will , Valjean-like, find transformation in God's mercy. Some petition God to smite their enemies and others come to God for consolation. Natalie Goldbe In a nod to Joseph Smith's assertion that "if men do not comprehend the nature of God, they do not comprehend themselves," I offer the following related proposition: Our conceptions of God reveal our own deepest nature. As in Les Miserables, some us will, Javert-like, cling to a law-and-order God who demands justice and retribution; while others will , Valjean-like, find transformation in God's mercy. Some petition God to smite their enemies and others come to God for consolation. Natalie Goldberg writes of a priest friend of hers who quipped, "When your God hates all the same people you hate, you can be sure you've created God in your own image. Already recognizing this human tendency to ascribe to God the traits we ourselves most prize, I was prepared to accept Deepak Chopra's insight that God can be worshiped at many levels and that as we ourselves progress and evolve to greater levels of spiritual maturity, we naturally reformulate our conceptions of God to fit our new dimension of spiritual awareness. Chopra limits his book to discussing the various planes at which we individually approach the divine, but I can't help but recognize in his stages an echo of the various stages of emerging enlightenment at which civilizations have conceived of their gods. That book The Evolution of God (Robert Wright) traces that evolution from the primitive appeasement of a divine power--volcano gods, lightning gods, etc.--through tribal gods such as Jehovah who sponsors His team and commands them from time to time to decimate every man, woman, and child belonging to opposing teams, to an enlightened god like Jesus who enjoins people to live in harmony, even praying for their enemies. In both Wright's historical survey and Chopra's deep-self framing, the point is that progress has been made and can be made. Surely an infinite being or essence can be worshiped in ways that increasingly lead us to higher levels of spirituality, both personally and inter-personally. Here are summaries of the various stages at which a person can know God. * Stage One: God is the Protector to those who see themselves in danger. This fits a world of bare survival, full of physical threats and danger. This conception of God projects a being who is vengeful, quick to anger, jealous, and metes out rewards and punishments. Fear characterizes this relationship, and if God is appeased you may be protected from Divine threats, fate, nature, etc. You want to be on this God's good side. * Stage Two: God is the Almighty to those who need control and power. This fits a world of power struggles and ambition, where fierce competition rules. This conception of God projects a kingly figure who is sovereign, omnipotent, just, impartial, rational, upholds law. Awe and obedience characterize this relationship, and if you maintain allegiance to God and honor Divine law, you will receive boons in the form of answered prayers. * Stage Three: God is Peace to those who have discovered their own inner world. This fits a world of inner solitude where reflection and contemplation are possible.This conception of God projects a being who is calm, consoling, undemanding, conciliatory, serene. A God of Peace is found through silent contemplation and meditation. * Stage Four: God is the Redeemer to those who are conscious of committing a sin. This fits a world where personal growth is encouraged and insights prove fruitful. This conception of God projects a being who is understanding, forgiving, accepting, inclusive, and tolerant. This God is known when a person achieves self-acceptance. * Stage Five: God is the Creator when we wonder where the world came from. This fits a world that is constantly renewing itself, where innovation and discovery are nurtured. This conception of God projects a being of unlimited creative potential, open, generous, abundant, willing to be known, and inspiring. This God is accessed through inspiration. * Stage Six: God works Miracles when we need the laws of nature to be revoked. This fits a world that contains prophets and seers, where spiritual vision is nurtured. This conception of God projects a being who is healing, magical, transformative, and mystical. This God is found through grace. * Stage Seven: God is a Pure Being ("I Am") to those who feel ecstasy and a transcendent sense of pure being. This fits a world that transcends all boundaries, a world of infinite possibilities. This conception of God defies easy labels, being infinite, immeasurable, unchanging, unborn, undying, unmanifest, and intangible. Union with this God is found through transcendence. "You believe that you were created to serve God," and Indian guru once pointed out, "but in the end you may discover that God was created to serve you."

  2. 4 out of 5

    Nandakishore Varma

    I only read this partially, during a phase in my life when I thought that there was some substance to what these so-called 'guru's said. Even then, I was not impressed much by Chopra's 'wisdom' which degenerated very soon into mumbo-jumbo. I guess if I read it now, it will rate only one star - and some heavy sarcasm.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Robert Day

    I credit this book with changing my life. It did it with one small comment: the inside of one's head should be as light as the outside of one's head (or words to that effect). I always thought that the inside of my head was dark, with occasional flashes of light (dreams and visions). I got this idea from the impression I get when I close my eyelids. It seemed pretty logical that when I shut off the input from my eyes, what remained was the inside of my head. But who says that it is so? Try this as a I credit this book with changing my life. It did it with one small comment: the inside of one's head should be as light as the outside of one's head (or words to that effect). I always thought that the inside of my head was dark, with occasional flashes of light (dreams and visions). I got this idea from the impression I get when I close my eyelids. It seemed pretty logical that when I shut off the input from my eyes, what remained was the inside of my head. But who says that it is so? Try this as an experiment: open your eyes and look at the things in front of them. You'll notice that you have a range of just over 180 degrees and that everything is in full colour - right? Wrong. You only get full colour from the bit that's directly in front of you - the rest of it - the periphery - is coloured in by the inside of your head. You can prove this yourself by getting someone to slowly move a coloured object into your field of vision - it's only when it reaches well into that field that you can tell them what colour it is. And actually, if you're in a familiar place - the inside of your head does a pretty good job of filling in a 360 degree picture. It takes the sounds from behind you, combines these with memory and comes up with a full colour image of your wife (friend/colleague/mother/whatever) making a nice cup of tea - even while your eyes are looking in the opposite direction. Is this 'real'? Of course not - it's on the inside of your head! Even the stuff that's right in front of you is just the inside of your head interpreting the patterns of lights coming in through your eyes and then making a best guess at what's really out there. And most of the time it's pretty good at it. The next time you don't fall of the edge of a cliff (or down the stairs for that matter) you'll appreciate how good a guess it is. But is this 'real'? Nope - it's on the inside of your head! 'But what's the point of you telling me all this?' I hear you say. Well - the point is: God. The next time you meditate - keep your eyes open - fix your eyes on something in front of you - really focus on it - keep focusing on it - then, with your 'mind's eye', look up. With a bit of practice, you'll find that even though your eyes are open and firmly focused, you'll stop 'seeing' whatever is in front of your physical eyes and instead you will see what's on the inside of your head. (Bear in mind that really - it's all on the inside of your head.) And - you know how they say that 'God is up above'? Well, you'll quickly experience how easy it is to see God once you start looking at the world properly. Don't take my word for it - try it. There's loads of other illuminating, well written stuff in this book too, but that's the part that lit me up.

  4. 5 out of 5

    سعد الدوسري

    This is another book that gave me a solid basis on how to perceive everything, starting from self, beliefs and attitudes, life, others, the universe, and God. The most fundamental concept that it gave me is the reality filters, or the dimensions through which we perceive things; the material dimension (matter, our bodies, and everything that we sense), the quantum dimension (our thoughts, emotions, information and energy), and the virtual dimension (the intentions or the potential field of possi This is another book that gave me a solid basis on how to perceive everything, starting from self, beliefs and attitudes, life, others, the universe, and God. The most fundamental concept that it gave me is the reality filters, or the dimensions through which we perceive things; the material dimension (matter, our bodies, and everything that we sense), the quantum dimension (our thoughts, emotions, information and energy), and the virtual dimension (the intentions or the potential field of possibilities). Everything, as mentioned in the book, goes into these three dimensions, simultaneously. It's one truth but seen from different angles. Also another great strike, as a consequence, was the way we perceive God, which almost everything else in our lives depends on. The dogmatic old picture of God is just one phase in the evolution of man's perception. Amazing!

  5. 5 out of 5

    Jessica Childers

    Great ideas about quantum physics and the human brain. Actually, the entire book made quite a bit of sense. Now, I just have to get it in regular book format instead of audiobook. It was disconcerting to listen to Chopra narrating his own book- simply because I'd never heard him before as a speaker. Plus, I felt like it detracted from the instructional purpose of the book. For those that want workshops- I'd rather listen to a live recording. If I'm listening to the book while I drive- I want somet Great ideas about quantum physics and the human brain. Actually, the entire book made quite a bit of sense. Now, I just have to get it in regular book format instead of audiobook. It was disconcerting to listen to Chopra narrating his own book- simply because I'd never heard him before as a speaker. Plus, I felt like it detracted from the instructional purpose of the book. For those that want workshops- I'd rather listen to a live recording. If I'm listening to the book while I drive- I want something I don't have to concentrate on nearly as much. For the ideas contained within the book- if you are someone like me who actually is familiar with the basics of physics and this entire "thoughts-create-reality" mentality then this book really is nothing new. What I like is how he does marry the archetypes of religious study with the science of abundance thinking. That, in itself, is nothing new either- but the explanations are down to earth and make a lot of sense for someone like me who actually studies mythology and world religions as a hobby. For those who enjoy abundance thinking, Buddhism, Christianity, or even the spiritual elements of physics... this book would be one that would do you well.

  6. 4 out of 5

    William Schram

    Generally, this is one genre of books that I don't particularly buy into. Why did I think this one would be any different? Well, I guess the name Deepak Chopra carries more weight than I thought it would. Let me explain. When someone goes and writes over eighty books on anything and has a good proportion of those books in the New York Times Bestseller list, I suppose a lot of weight is added to their words and works. Plus a lot of people gave this book a five-star rating. Collectively, people kn Generally, this is one genre of books that I don't particularly buy into. Why did I think this one would be any different? Well, I guess the name Deepak Chopra carries more weight than I thought it would. Let me explain. When someone goes and writes over eighty books on anything and has a good proportion of those books in the New York Times Bestseller list, I suppose a lot of weight is added to their words and works. Plus a lot of people gave this book a five-star rating. Collectively, people know things and have good opinions, right? Personally, this book just got hokier as it continued. It started out well enough, try to tie quantum mechanics into our search for God. This makes some sense I guess. I mean, the quantum physicists themselves spend a great deal of time saying things like how quantum mechanics can't be understood or whatever. No one goes and doubts the existence of Atoms though. Even though most of Quantum Physics is equations and other esoteric abstractions, there are pieces of evidence for them existing. This "Doctor" Chopra gives credence to the idea of clairvoyance and other pseudoscientific ideas. As many people have quipped before, "to any telepaths in the room, raise my hand." This is just the tip of the iceberg for this man. He irresponsibly states that science has shown that prayer is effective. If someone gets cancer, I am sure they appreciate being prayed for, but I am surer that they will appreciate the science that is fighting for them even more. As you know, there are seven levels of spiritual development that people go through. The bottom is the atheist and the top is the true believer. Or something like that. I just skipped through after he started throwing clairvoyance and other things at me. It reminds me of the story of the counting horse or some other carnival act. If you are a Chopra completionist, you might enjoy this, though if the book does contain a blurb about his eighty other books, you might want to try one before he seemingly sold out.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Eliza

    Interesting as a read in comparative religion though I continue to disagree with many of his overall conclusions. He reminded me of or re-framed a number of things that I know I should already be doing or be conscious of as a Christian and that was useful. A broad example is a principle near the end of the book which I'll paraphrase: that man is afraid because he doesn't understand the truth about reality. Implied is that the truth is that he is an immortal spiritual being. That far I roughly ag Interesting as a read in comparative religion though I continue to disagree with many of his overall conclusions. He reminded me of or re-framed a number of things that I know I should already be doing or be conscious of as a Christian and that was useful. A broad example is a principle near the end of the book which I'll paraphrase: that man is afraid because he doesn't understand the truth about reality. Implied is that the truth is that he is an immortal spiritual being. That far I roughly agree with him; it is in many of the other details of what that reality consists that I disagree and whereas Chopra might think those details trivial, I don't. I ran across a few places where he either very liberally interprets or directly misquotes Christian scripture to make his point. These were few and far between maybe 2 or 3, but enough to make me question his reliability. Perhaps from a pluralist, relativist point of view the actual text isn't that important but it seems a foolish move to open oneself up to that kind of criticism and it makes me question whether his representations of other religions are much related to the consensus. In the instance of the direct misquote he had added one word to a passage, which might not be that significant except that his entire point hinged on that word. I checked several translations and none had any hint of that meaning. He also doesn't cite translations or state that he is doing the translating himself which might have helped clarify the issue. I found his reading of Christian passages or concepts to be quite shallow in some instances which allows him to shoehorn them into his framework. Though the counterargument would be that Christians have built up a canon of "deep" rationalizations for scriptures that are problematic and that Chopra is rejecting these in favor of a more direct reading. I do wonder if he is unaware of these other interpretations or if he merely disagrees with them. I immediately followed this reading with Mere Christianity by C.S. Lewis. I was surprised to find some similarities in style and occasionally content. The most obvious is that they both use a lot of analogies. One difference there however is that Lewis explicitly says that analogies are a rough attempt to understand a concept and that if they aren't useful they should be done away with and the core concept should never be subordinate to the analogy. I get the impression (perhaps this is a misreading) that Chopra is using these analogies as proof rather than illustration of the concepts. Related is his use of science. I have to give him a little more leeway than I did initially, because when I reached appendix I found a good number of references that he seems to have been summarizing, perhaps dumbing down for the masses. Nonetheless as a former science student I found his use of science to be rather broad brush and unconvincing though I fear however it might be enough to convince someone without a background in the sciences merely by sounding very educated or complicated.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Vimal Kodai

    From the Theory of Everything to the beauty of spiritual life, from Moses to Ernest Hemingway, from God the Creator to God the Redeemer, from the Rig Veda to the Book of Exodus, from Vedic literature to Judaic scripture, from the manifest to the unmanifest, from the presence of Lord Shiva to the modern Indian saints, from tyranny to the Power of Intention, from the thinker or believer to failed seeker and the atheist, from addiction to liberation, from Transcendental Meditation to The State of U From the Theory of Everything to the beauty of spiritual life, from Moses to Ernest Hemingway, from God the Creator to God the Redeemer, from the Rig Veda to the Book of Exodus, from Vedic literature to Judaic scripture, from the manifest to the unmanifest, from the presence of Lord Shiva to the modern Indian saints, from tyranny to the Power of Intention, from the thinker or believer to failed seeker and the atheist, from addiction to liberation, from Transcendental Meditation to The State of Union, and, from many more briefings of themes addressed in his book, Dr. Chopra hits the core of the soul’s spiritual journey to the mystery of mysteries with much intensity, insightfulness and enlightenment. Deepak Chopra isn’t just a writer who has ideas or realistic portraits to show to his readers, but he has a universally accepted doctrine to share with a blend of each: faiths, values, religious figure’s messages, and fundamentals taught by all the various bibles of our planet. As such, there is a clear perception in the variation of the state of awareness in humans which is denoted in his writing. How to Know God: The Soul’s Journey into the Mystery of Mysteries establishes a network between God and humans: a symbolic contrast is drawn between the spiritual world and the world of technological advancement. Love, selfishness, terrorism, sexual abstinence, good deeds, honesty and miracles are the tools which are used to convey the privileged messages underlying this book. Particular examples are taken from several episodes which were noted down in the history of mankind and Deepak Chopra caricatures them with dignity and much esteemed profoundness. The reader would surely observe that he/she is not alienated from the spiritual roots and the divine presences on our planet. To sum up, I foresee that the reader would come to terms with a thorough and universal acknowledgement of well-explained spiritual manifestations in the entire cosmos. Dr. Chopra touches base on different displays of miraculous events which have shaped humankind throughout history. Also, he clearly indicates what the soul’s journey into the abode of God sounds like with a scientific and spiritual perspective put in play in this very book of his.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Corey Jonez

    I'm a huge fan, but to be honest... I thoroughly loved the first 1/4 or so of it and the last 1/4 of it... The part in between was great, just the way he went about comparing it didn't sit with me at all. However, I completely understand his reasoning for doing so and completely agree and give him props for coming up with a great way to reach people of a large variety of perspective and show them the relation they have with him and how he's/we are constantly evolving... Big book though, but struc I'm a huge fan, but to be honest... I thoroughly loved the first 1/4 or so of it and the last 1/4 of it... The part in between was great, just the way he went about comparing it didn't sit with me at all. However, I completely understand his reasoning for doing so and completely agree and give him props for coming up with a great way to reach people of a large variety of perspective and show them the relation they have with him and how he's/we are constantly evolving... Big book though, but structured perfectly for a pick up and sit it down often way to read.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Orrin Bradford

    I found How to Know God to be an excellent exploration on how our perspective and relationship to God has evolved and matured in the process. It also explains how many people get 'stuck' in only one way to know God which in my opinion limits their spiritual growth and development. Give it a try. I think you'd find it well worth your time. Who knows, it may even help you get unstuck in some old ways of thinking about God.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Vikas Dixit

    An excellent compendium or companion, which gives relaxation even while reading and the relaxation ultimately evolves into pure bliss as we go on fathoming the pages ahead. Reading this book is like a pilgrimage. Deepak takes for a ride which accelerates as more pages unfold and all fears start receding and the fear is comletely shut when v finally come 2 know the GOD of stage 6.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Amanda

    i know deepak chopra is oprah-condoned-mainstream-pop-spirituality, but this book helped me when i was thinking about god and all that. i like the idea that the brain is like a radio picking up ideas as transmissions

  13. 4 out of 5

    Chanita.Shannon

    Deepak Chopra is so popular and I was curious... Vikki had this book when I visited her in D.C.... I didn't like his writing at all: he poses a multitude of scientific ideas for explaining God, but does very little to back them up to the point where it's insulting.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Nikki

    Life changing. Explained things I've felt and observed but hadn't yet understood how they all worked in the grand scheme. An absolutely incredibly book.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Bookish Enchantment (Katherine Quirke)

    Deepak Chopra books are always good. This is one for the bookshelf that you will turn to many times for inspiration and guidance.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Daniel Taylor

    Should be called How To Know Dick About Shit

  17. 5 out of 5

    Heidi Careaga-Byrd

    I can even hear Deepak's accent in his writing. He is in my head, that's for sure.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Danial Tanvir

    i did like this book infact. it was not that long but it still took me around one week to read it. some parts were boring but it was a good read. this is a book by Deepak Chopra who is an indian author. the start is great. god has managed to achieve the feat of being worshiped by millions of people who view him as a white bearded man sitting up on a throne looking down at the universe. the book starts off like this. god created some thing out of nothing. according to a survey 96 percent of people believ i did like this book infact. it was not that long but it still took me around one week to read it. some parts were boring but it was a good read. this is a book by Deepak Chopra who is an indian author. the start is great. god has managed to achieve the feat of being worshiped by millions of people who view him as a white bearded man sitting up on a throne looking down at the universe. the book starts off like this. god created some thing out of nothing. according to a survey 96 percent of people believe in god. it is said that a human being has 14000 thoughts per day,5 million in a year and 350 million in a life time. this is an amazing fact. the book says that life with prayer is better than life without prayer. scientists have developed some thing called the TOE which means the theory of every thing. there are various examples given of certain things through out the book. this is Deepak Chopra , an Indian man in his fifties with two children. it talks about how the angel Gabriel delivered the message to prophet Muhammad and told him to recite. in the ending it is mentioned that how we should know god and about how god knows that why bad things happen and so on. he book was lovely and is praised by the Dalai Lama and also by Shirley Maclaine. in the end i had to read the boring index!.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Ali Anwaar

    "Peel away all the layers of an onion, and at the center you will find emptiness; peel away all the layers of a human being, and at the center you will find the seed of God." Deepak Chopra, author of numerous books on mysticism, goss on to explain in the book that how the understanding of God lies within us; how we experience God the way we perceive the world around us. Leading us through a journey of the seven stages of spiritual enlightenment, Chopra highlights how the experience and search of "Peel away all the layers of an onion, and at the center you will find emptiness; peel away all the layers of a human being, and at the center you will find the seed of God." Deepak Chopra, author of numerous books on mysticism, goss on to explain in the book that how the understanding of God lies within us; how we experience God the way we perceive the world around us. Leading us through a journey of the seven stages of spiritual enlightenment, Chopra highlights how the experience and search of God isn't restricted to a single religion, but is hardwired into the brain like our instincts. This book is one hard read. The moment you pick up the book, you'd feel like you're reading on a full stomach because you honestly feel drowsy after a few pages. To be honest, I found the starting 1/4th and the ending 1/4th part of the book to be interesting; the rest of the book felt like repetitive mumbo jumbo revolving around quantum physics and virtual realities. However, a good read for anyone who's interested in reading about our psychological perceptions and their interrelationship with the experience of God laced with complex quantum physics (which I assume is not a lot of people).

  20. 4 out of 5

    Sonny Hotchkiss

    life changing ..... really ... I've never forgotten what I read in that book and it helped me survive a very difficult time in my life. It connects all religion to one God/power/force/spirit and then uses quantum physics to prove the existence of that power. Great stuff for science/math based pragmatic minds and great material for those seeking something they cannot define -- as if it is lost or already there and not realized. Powerful reading and a great introduction to a modern day spiritual t life changing ..... really ... I've never forgotten what I read in that book and it helped me survive a very difficult time in my life. It connects all religion to one God/power/force/spirit and then uses quantum physics to prove the existence of that power. Great stuff for science/math based pragmatic minds and great material for those seeking something they cannot define -- as if it is lost or already there and not realized. Powerful reading and a great introduction to a modern day spiritual teacher who doesn't profess to be any more knowledgeable or greater than anyone else ...and doesn't push his beliefs or theories as better than any others'. It has been 16 years since I read this and I have been itching to read it again for inspiration. All of Chopra's books are quite amazing -- if you read this, don't rush through it ..same with the book Spontaneous Fulfillment of Desire.... takes a few minutes or even days to let the content soak into your brain and heart. It may challenge your ideas on life and death more than any others have before --- and that's a good thing

  21. 4 out of 5

    Hina

    Some books let you change your mind and give you the answers once you have finished reading them- on the other hand few books start mending your brain whilst you are on page one! If anybody is into sprituality or comparative religion THIS should be held as bible by them! It doesnot draw any conclusion at all and gives you insight in plain words which is humble way of delivering something very very important and effective-finshing off the book gave me a feeling of losing a friend who talked to me Some books let you change your mind and give you the answers once you have finished reading them- on the other hand few books start mending your brain whilst you are on page one! If anybody is into sprituality or comparative religion THIS should be held as bible by them! It doesnot draw any conclusion at all and gives you insight in plain words which is humble way of delivering something very very important and effective-finshing off the book gave me a feeling of losing a friend who talked to me in silent words for a month.

  22. 5 out of 5

    S.L. Saboviec

    This is the closest book I've ever read to my beliefs, and it took me to a deeper understanding of my own spirituality. I feel like one important aspect is missing (which might be a stage 8?) that goes into the interconnectedness of all humankind. He touches on it, but makes it sound like finding God is a lonely pursuit. I don't think it can be, but how it is not probably fills a second book after the reader understands this one.

  23. 4 out of 5

    A.J.

    Deepak Chopra is gifted charlatan who preys on the weak-minded and gullible. Included in this group are a few “celebrities” and talk-show hosts who propagate this nonsense to their sheep-like followers. Being the adept con man that he is he throws in scientific jargon to hide his profound ignorance.

  24. 4 out of 5

    C Settles

    Deepak Chopra is a remarkable speaker and writer. He speaks of spiritual matters without any of the mystical language that accompanies most spiritual traditions. As such, his ideas are quite accessible to the modern reader. Perhaps this is why his works have moved somewhat into the new age culture. Still, this book is a very thought provoking read for those exploring their spirituality,

  25. 4 out of 5

    Ivan

    Amazing insights, science, perspective and intelligent frameworks to a very challenging subject. It was very well constructed and made a lot of sense. It also gives you an idea of how you might deepen your own spiritual 'advancement', throughout unique explanations of the author about god and universe. This book is highly recommended for everyone!

  26. 5 out of 5

    Barbora

    If this book had a title "perception of world through chakras", i would probably rate it higher... i mean it was a good book (...at least most of it) and there were some interesting ideas. It's just that i was bothered by this link between the book & chakras ... anyhow, nice book :) If this book had a title "perception of world through chakras", i would probably rate it higher... i mean it was a good book (...at least most of it) and there were some interesting ideas. It's just that i was bothered by this link between the book & chakras ... anyhow, nice book :)

  27. 4 out of 5

    Thevuni Kotigala

    The book is brilliant and beautiful. The combination of religion, quantum physics and neuroscience has created a wonderful synergy throughout the book. It’s not an easy read, but it’s definitely worth reading. The book takes you on a path of clarity towards the spiritual journey.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Patricia Diaz Gascogne Michaelsen

    ADeepak Chopra is a global leader and pioneer in the field of mind-body medicine, Chopra transforms the way the world views physical, mental, emotional, spiritual, and social wellness. Here, a good guide. Here is posible to think in how introduce the kids in this studies.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Jacki

    Was interesting but read to me like a college paper that was only 2 pages and you had to stretch to 20 with all kinds of filler and restating the same things a million times.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Laura Jeanne

    Absolutely lovely! Good foundational spiritual tools. Love it!

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