Bruce and John Klingbeil isolated two imprints conveyed by some prayers and some placebos through experiment, theory, and the analysis of effects.
The two imprints are: 1. An imprint that promotes a goal. 2. An imprint that fits a need. How did they test them? They compared the imprints of goals against imprints of love and quality that subtly nudge toward order.
Bruce and John also supplied a new theory about why the human mind distorts our memories of spiritual and other paranormal experiences.
Both Klingbeils worked as Christian Science practitioners. They asked, "How should we address new technology and virtual reality that overwhelm spirituality and religion?" The father and son founded Spindrift to support research in the fields of consciousness, prayer, and spirituality.
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 evil tunnels through the Internet to hit targets. Negative prayer tunnels through dark consciousness to hit targets. Dark consciousness directed to kill has become a colossal problem for religion.
Click the box below for the Spindrift book about consciousness, prayer, science and religion.
Bill Sweet has given the world a deep, enlightening, and disturbing look into a tragic and profound struggle to bring together science, healing, and religion. His book is a "must read" for everyone interested in the science and politics of religion, prayer, alternative therapies, and healing. It is a sobering story. Bruce and John Klingbeil, the Spindrift prayer and healing researchers, were true heroes. Unappreciated by virtually everyone--the church they sought to serve and protect, the skeptics who taunted them, and the public--they strove for 20 years to do the meticulous work necessary to scientifically explore and document the gift of healing. This book is their story. Read it and weep for what we might have learned from them. This is a true story you won't be able to put down.
-- Jerry E. Wesch, Ph.D., President, ISSSEEM