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The Yoga of Time Travel: How the Mind Can Defeat Time Paperback – October 1, 2004
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"In Quantum physic Possibility -waves are not measurable objects, but over the time these waves produce measurable probability- curve. In order to get a different outcome of probability - curve the possibility -waves must be changed which is the foundation of the different outcomes. In order to change the habit one must want to be aware of the habit and keep in mind all the time that the habit that is now unconscious, once had consciousness, which needs to be changed, difficult, but possible to do with awareness, willingness, and a lot of possibility waves that are conscious to change that habit. Outcome is amazing when you accomplish it. " - Grace Keshishyan
Wolf does have a decent chapter on the nature and flow of time, although his terminology gets a bit dense. While the book is, for the most part, readable and accessible for the layman, it does occasionally lapse into the same complexity and disorganization so evident in his very disappointing THE DREAMING UNIVERSE.
Ultimately, the thesis of the entire work comes down to the following: one may free oneself from the contraints of time through meditation, entering into the timeless realm where one surrenders the ego (and hence the endorsement by Deepak Chopra). But do we need all the repetitive scientific explanations to arrive at this conclusion, which is explained in a hundred other books? Wolf also claims that by traveling back in time--i.e., remembering--we can become happier by learning from our mistakes and forgiving ourselves and others. Okay, true enough, but this isn't exactly a revelation.
For Wolf, time travel is a mental construct (short of a real time machine), a notion that seems painfully obvious. We can approach time travel through "unfocusing," thus freeing ourselves from Heisenberg's observer effect ... or we can meditate. It all comes down to the same thing.
Handled differently, this could have been a great book, one Wolf is certainly capable of writing. In the end, however, I didn't learn anything new from this particular treatise.