Welcome to Spindrift. In 1969, Bruce and John Klingbeil began the isolation of two imprints from prayer that might make sense to scientists.

What are these two contrasting imprints by prayer? One imprint promotes a fitting response. The other imprint promotes a goal. Bruce and John found that the love and quality in some prayers subtly nudge disorder toward order. They also supplied a new theory about why the subconscious mind manipulates some memories we have of spiritual and psychic events.

Bruce asked, "How should we address new technology that overwhelms spirituality and religion?" The father and son founded Spindrift to support research in the fields of consciousness, prayer, and spirituality.

Prayer directed to kill is the most important religion issue of our times. Spindrift tested positive and negative prayers. Years before 9/11, Spindrift urged people to pay attention to the negative prayers as dark promises by Islamic terrorists. Cyber terrorism tunnels through the Internet to hit its targets. Toxic prayer tunnels through dark consciousness to hit its targets.

For Bill Sweet's book that probes the Spindrift story, click below.

Spindrift Research
The irrational recalcitrance stimulated by the monumental implications of the Spindrift studies is not an isolated case. Our own Princeton Engineering Anomalies Research (PEAR) program has frequently encountered similar reactions, as exemplified in a recent letter that reads in part: "My point of view was and remains: the deductions drawn from the PEAR experiments are impossible. So, the experimental methods must have been defective.... How could it be otherwise in the REAL world?" One eventually comes to realize that any attempt at rational response to this kind of challenge is futile.... The example of Bruce and John Klingbeil's courageous battle, so vividly depicted in this book ["A Journey into Prayer: Pioneers of Prayer in the Laboratory"], will continue to inspire future heroes as long as the human spirit thrives.

-- - Brenda Dunne, Manager PEAR Lab, Princeton Univ.

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Spindrift Research