Life is choice incarnate, an electrochemical dance which occurs on Earth only during ionic exchanges between hydrogen-bonded molecules.
Our current mess of public affairs is the result of a static model of life, calculations of need based upon principles of mathematics instead of biology.
Climate scientists on the left are frustrated by a lack of trust among Evangelical voters on the right, and spiritual parents are angry at atheist implications taught in public education.
In order to continue to compete, however, the United States must produce more scientific professionals with stronger ethical standards.
The H Bond Theory paves this path for a new generation.
To get the full picture, to participate in this ideological revolution, please take your time reading the book. One section per day is all that is recommended, like an eye-opener with your morning cup of coffee, or a few deep thoughts before bed, even as a toilet companion.
Still, binge-reading a philosophy book is ill-advised. Take your time.
On college campuses across the country, students often are expected to abandon the religion of their cultural heritage in order to pursue applications of advanced mathematics like rocket science, weapons manufacturing, currency manipulation, and even violent or pornographic gaming markets. This pattern can divide otherwise obedient children from the innocence of their Midwestern families, generating some of the political schism we painfully endure during holiday meals.
As NASA continues to wonder at our place in the cosmos, at the source of life itself, a growing field of astrobiology seeks to find evidence of water on neighboring planets. If the H Bond Theory is correct, however, then life occupies a narrow range of energy that clings close to a vacuum, potentially capable of exhibiting biological traits in vast regions of space. For a wild and easy-to-read exploration of these ideas, download your free copy of "The Principle of Systemic Potential" here.
When nation states do not agree upon common definitions of life, then some might subsidize commodities which accidentally endanger the biological needs of others. When currencies are not stabilized by any fixed notions, any common denominators of value, furthermore, issues of international aid and debates about refugee status too easily can become emotional reflections of popular opinion as opposed to legal statements of empirical fact.
The H Bond Theory decisively encourages projects of urban forestry. Specifically, this book concludes that the future of green policies will be those which recognize how literally human bodies are connected to our environments only within predictable ranges between subatomic energy fields. But in no political departments will these implications be more revolutionary than in the food labeling standards of our FDA and USRDA. This book challenges the Calorie theory of nutritional measurement as the single largest promoter of death and disease in predictable American population sets.
Although most doctors agree that food is medicine, current policy models do not allow for measurements of nutritional value that encourage real foods over manufactured foods. If The H Bond Theory happens to be true, if all life is rooted in an energy field which passes between hydrogen ions and electronegative regions, then macro-molecule classifications accidentally create the systemic conditions for catastrophic healthcare. This book proposes the alternatives for nutritional calculation that are marketed by the advocacy group Fitness For Foodies.Org.
America already recognizes, by significant proportion of investment, that healing is an interpersonal process. Nurses, doctors, administrators, and lawyers comprise the bulk of our system. Yet the treatments they reimburse occur almost exclusively on an axis between computer diagnostics and drug remedies. Rarely is food preparation or physical therapy, which represent preventative and restorative healing methods, addressed with any authority, let alone adequate investment. This book highlights a range of predictive measures to lower national healthcare costs.
M. Bennett is an eco-philosopher, medical theorist, and founder of Fitness for Foodies. Org, a bipartisan think tank for healthcare reform.
While studying political theory at Wellesley and MIT, the author interned for the JFK School of Government at Harvard University. Disillusioned by the ethics of career prospects, however, she moved to the Pacific Ocean and began two decades of research in contemplative science with introductions at the Emperor's College of Traditional Oriental Medicine.
M. Bennett is now an urban monk, invested in the art of service, a path of lifelong education, and proud resident of Saint Louis city.