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New York Times best selling author Gregg Braden is internationally renowned as a pioneer in bridging science and spirituality. Following a successful career as a Computer Geologist for Phillips Petroleum during the 1970s energy crisis, he worked as a Senior Computer Systems Designer with Martin Marietta during the last years of the Cold War. In 1991 he became The First Technical Operations Manager for Cisco Systems, where he led the development of the global support team assuring the reliability of the internet in its early days.
For more than 22 years, Gregg has searched high mountain villages, remote monasteries, and forgotten texts to uncover their timeless secrets. To date, his work has led to such paradigm-shattering books as The Isaiah Effect, The God Code, The Divine Matrix, and his most recent, Fractal Time: The Secret of 2012 and a New World Age.
Gregg’s work has been published in 27 languages and 30 countries and shows us beyond any reasonable doubt that the key to our future lies in the wisdom of our past.
This gives a very big prospective of what is going on in our world, as it goes beyond the solar system to tell us about our galaxy. Read morePublished 10 days ago by Jean in Wisconsin
The first time I learned then explored the idea of Fractals and the Golden Ration was in a college Algebra class. Read morePublished 1 month ago by KQ6HD
thanks to Greg, always bringing new and meaninful consciousness approachPublished 1 month ago by Wanda n the garden
I enjoyed the book. It is, however, far too complex for most readers.Published 5 months ago by Moresage
I love this book.....it explains a lot and opens up other questions addressed in other books by this author.....Published 5 months ago by Susan
Very interesting book, I thoroughly enjoyed it. As with all of Braden's book you find valuable information and just do not want to put the book down until the last page. Read morePublished 7 months ago by Elaine
By now I think it should be clear, but Gregg is full of it. That's not to say that "fractal time" is wrong as an idea... Read morePublished 7 months ago by Michael Garfield