Other Sellers on Amazon
+ $5.13 shipping
+ $4.99 shipping
Deep Truth: Igniting the Memory of Our Origin, History, Destiny, and Fate Hardcover – October 15, 2011
|New from||Used from|
"Devoted" by Dean Koontz
For the first time in paperback, from Dean Koontz, the master of suspense, comes an epic thriller about a terrifying killer and the singular compassion it will take to defeat him. | Learn more
Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required.
To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number.
Frequently bought together
About the Author
Gregg Braden is a New York Times best-selling author whose work has led to cutting-edge books such as The God Code, The Divine Matrix, The Spontaneous Healing of Belief, and Fractal Time. Gregg’s work is now published in 17 languages and 33 countries and shows beyond any reasonable doubt that the key to our future lies in the wisdom of our past.
- Item Weight : 1.23 pounds
- Hardcover : 281 pages
- ISBN-10 : 1401929192
- ISBN-13 : 978-1401929190
- Product Dimensions : 6.5 x 1 x 9.5 inches
- Publisher : Hay House; First Edition (October 15, 2011)
- Language: : English
- Best Sellers Rank: #241,175 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
- Customer Reviews:
Top reviews from the United States
There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.
The only reason I give this a 4 and not a five star is the need for more careful editing. A fact presented repeatedly as 300-400 years is (a typo?) 800 years in the summary. I found the editorial errors to be a distraction, but the book is a worthwhile read nonetheless. The information in it should be taught in our schools, not the outdated nonsense that sends our children into the future uneducated and unprepared for the challenges our leadership of the past 120 years has dumped in their laps.
excuse to reduce the impact of man on Earth when in fact we are ourselves a part of that very Nature he claims to be so fond of. Not only a part of that Deep Truth but the most influential aspect of Nature in the immediate vicinity of Mother Earth. What we do or don't matters to life on Earth. A Master Gardener takes responsibility for the success or failure of his or her crops. Does weather factor in, of course it does. But the diligent gardener does not wash his hands until he has dutifully dirtied them doing his part the best he knows how.
The Danger of minimizing Man's role in Climate Change to one of virtual insignificance is that one then can make excuses for doing nothing. Nothing other than business as usual. The Corporate agenda can proceed without any responsibility for its lack of duty towards anything other than short term profit margins. The Deep Truth is there is nothing new here folks. One must not upset the apple cart is old news. Just keep quiet and accept the inevitable. I beg to defer.
That said, again I don't quite know what to think about this book. Why give those that pollute the Earth for monetary gain another excuse to continue their irresponsible behavior? I just don't get it. Gregg seems like an intelligent and motivated person with an enlightened agenda in his list of books he has written. But in this book I feel for whatever reason Gregg has taken a wrong turn. That his analysis of man's part in Global Climate Change is an aberration and not a trend where he is concerned. So I will send him a Blessing for his efforts and a Blessing for deeper insights into the whole truth and nothing but the truth.
This is an interesting perspective on some deep issues that we humans are facing right now. I do believe that we are at a crossroads of some kind... and I do believe that information is kept from us that keep us from knowing exactly what those issues are
Our history is not as it is taught to us in school
I may not agree with everything that Gregg Braden says - does anyone ever agree 100% with anyone :) But I do agree with him on most points - and he has me looking at some issues with a different perspective
A good read - and very thought provokin