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Writing is always a collaborative effort and many people have contrib- 

uted to the production of this book in various ways. It is not possible 

to name them all, but a few who deserve special mention include:

David Bohm, Ph.D., and Karl Pribram, Ph.D., who were generous 

with both their time and their ideas, and without whose work this book 

would not have been written.

Barbara Brennan, M.S., Larry Dossey, M.D.,Brenda Dunne, Ph.D., 

Elizabeth W. Fenske, Ph.D., Gordon Globus, Jim Gordon, Stanislav 

Grof, M.D., Francine Rowland, M.D., Valerie Hunt, Ph.D., Robert 

Jahn, Ph.D., Ronald Wong Jue, Ph.D., Mary Orser, F. David Peat, 

Ph.D., Elizabeth Rauscher, Ph.D., Beatrice Rich, Peter M. Rojcewicz, 

Ph.D., AbnerShimony, Ph.D., Bernie S. Siegel, M.D., T.M. Srinivasan, 

M.D., Whitley Strieber, Russell Targ, William A. Tiller, Ph.D., Mon- 

tague Ullman, M.D., Lyall Watson, Ph.D., Joel L. Whitton, M.D., 

Ph.D., Fred Alan Wolf, Ph.D., and Richard Zarro, who were also all 

generous with their time and ideas.

Carol Ann Dryer, for her friendship, insight, and support, and for 

unending generosity when it comes to sharing her profound talent.

Kenneth Ring, Ph.D., for hours of fascinating conversation and for 

introducing me to the writings of Henry Corbin.

Stanley Krippner, Ph.D., for taking the time to call me or drop me 

a note whenever he came across any new leads on the holographic idea. 

Terry Oleson, Ph.D., for his time and for kindly allowing me to use

his diagram of the "little man in the ear."

Michael Grosso, Ph.D., for thought-provoking conversation and

for helping me track down several obscure reference works on 


Brendan O'Regan of the Institute of Noetic Sciences, for his impor-

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