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30 review for The Grand Biocentric Design: How Life Creates Reality

  1. 5 out of 5

    Jan Peregrine

    What a mind-boggling book is Robert Lanza's 2020 book with physicist Matej Pavsic.! Called The Grand Biocentric Design: How Life Creates Reality, it follows the publication of two bestselling books about biocentrism, the centuries-long culmination, it would seem, of the scientific theory of quantum physics. Critics accuse Lanza of merging, indeed contaminating, metaphysics or philosophy with real physics, but are they simply behind the times? Not that there is in reality time, except what is crea What a mind-boggling book is Robert Lanza's 2020 book with physicist Matej Pavsic.! Called The Grand Biocentric Design: How Life Creates Reality, it follows the publication of two bestselling books about biocentrism, the centuries-long culmination, it would seem, of the scientific theory of quantum physics. Critics accuse Lanza of merging, indeed contaminating, metaphysics or philosophy with real physics, but are they simply behind the times? Not that there is in reality time, except what is created by our minds to help us navigate the world of senses we live in. Before we delve into this most provocative book, I think we must make sure that you understand what a theory refers to. It is not misinformation, fake news, or a story to amuse or confuse you. It is not proposed for your entertainment. Here is a definition found online “A theory is a set of accepted beliefs or organized principles that explain and guide analysis and one of the ways that theory is defined is that it is different from practice, when certain principles are tested. ... This word is a noun and comes from the Greek theoria, which means "contemplation or speculation." In other words, scientific theories like quantum physics and biocentrism are serious, constructive ideas tested numerously for validity or invalidity by dozens, if not hundreds, of serious scientists. I was trying to explain the premise of the book with a devout Christian and she was not buying it at all, but laughed at he idea that we collectively as conscious beings created our universe through our contemplation of and participation in it. Not only are we not mere passive observers, but active designers who allowed the 500 forces of nature, the foundational laws of physics, to be set in exactly the right way for life to flourish. This is so not about thinking of ourselves as a god. It's about understanding the power of our minds, which are more than our physical brains. You could consider it as soul, but not the religious kind. Quantum particles and waves have been found repeatedly and consistently for over a century by acclaimed scientists to be unformed probabilities until they are observed by scientists. Upon observation, a wave collapse function occurs that permanently transform it into form or matter. Lanza and Pavsic explain at length the twelve principles of biocentrism throughout the book (and more in depth of the first seven in their previous books) to help us understand why this theory makes perfect sense. It addresses the big questions humans have pondered throughout history without dismissing us as separate from nature and inactive observers or the universe as coming incredibly from nothing. Though a heavy read that challenged my patience, plus my brain cells, I loved the book. I've long been an atheist after a mystical religious perspective lost any meaning for me. Biocentrism is not solipsism or navel-gazing or about the need for redemption and a white, male savior. It respects you as a free agent who chooses to do good and not fear death because consciousness as energy never dies but creates another world where we continue to live, although I'm doubting this is physical life. Please, though, don't just take my word for how much biocentrism, and quantum physics (quantum mechanics, quantum gravity etc) make sense. I only broadly outlined the science revealed in the book, including the appendix. I hope you'll take a chance on this book!

  2. 5 out of 5

    Mac Irons

    Wow! I LOVED this book. It will change the lives of everyone who reads it! Warning: If you do not have an open mind, this book is not for you. It makes you think and will challenge everything you think you know about time, space, consciousness, and the nature of the universe. It provides some of the most exciting and optimistic ideas ever. It just makes sense. Fascinating! Mind blowing!! If you haven’t read this book yet, read it and share it.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Steven Daw

    Arguably, the best scientific theory of everything Combines the old and new, written in easily understandable launguage, provides one a clear understanding of who, why, when. Well worth reading.....

  4. 4 out of 5

    Sunnygill1999

    Amazing! I LOVED this book. It will change the lives of every individual who understands it! Cautioning: If you don't have a receptive outlook, this book isn't for you. It makes you think and will challenge all that you contemplate time, space, cognizance, and the idea of the universe. It gives probably the most energizing and idealistic thoughts ever. It just bodes well. Intriguing! Awesome!! In the event that you haven't read this book yet, read it and offer it. Amazing! I LOVED this book. It will change the lives of every individual who understands it! Cautioning: If you don't have a receptive outlook, this book isn't for you. It makes you think and will challenge all that you contemplate time, space, cognizance, and the idea of the universe. It gives probably the most energizing and idealistic thoughts ever. It just bodes well. Intriguing! Awesome!! In the event that you haven't read this book yet, read it and offer it.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Mahade Hassan

    What a mind-boggling book is Robert Lanza's 2020 book with physicist Matej Pavsic.! Called The Grand Biocentric Design: How Life Creates Reality, it follows the publication of two bestselling books about biocentrism, the centuries-long culmination, it would seem, of the scientific theory of quantum physics. What a mind-boggling book is Robert Lanza's 2020 book with physicist Matej Pavsic.! Called The Grand Biocentric Design: How Life Creates Reality, it follows the publication of two bestselling books about biocentrism, the centuries-long culmination, it would seem, of the scientific theory of quantum physics.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Jon Starnes

    .Enjoyable This is an enjoyable read for the layman interested in life. All three books in this series tie together nicely.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Руслан

    I must say that I am far from the scientific approach that this type of book provides. But even to me, who is only an amateur, the book has provided exceptional facts and theories that I think will still be of interest to more and more people. Our place in the universe, the creation of realities, consciousness, time, and the evidence that our knowledge in our minds can affect how physical objects behave... The authors are exceptional.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Rama

    Consciousness and the cosmic self This is the third book by author Robert Lanza about Biocentrism, an idea that life and consciousness create physical reality. This book propose that our observations and knowledge affect how physical objects behave and appear. Hence the principal argument here is that life isn't just a part of the universe, but life determines the structure of the cosmos including spacetime, matter energy, forces, and fields. The authors propose 11 principals of biocentrism, whi Consciousness and the cosmic self This is the third book by author Robert Lanza about Biocentrism, an idea that life and consciousness create physical reality. This book propose that our observations and knowledge affect how physical objects behave and appear. Hence the principal argument here is that life isn't just a part of the universe, but life determines the structure of the cosmos including spacetime, matter energy, forces, and fields. The authors propose 11 principals of biocentrism, which states that matter and spacetime are not independent realities but rather tools of our mind. The ideas presented in this book is somewhat farfetched and may be outlandish. Simple considerations of the concepts of physics and biology illustrates the veracity of authors contention. The 4-dimensional spacetime is assumed to be the fabric of reality on which matter, and energy behave according to the laws of physics. Space behaves differently from matter, it can expand faster than speed of light, as it happened during the inflationary epoch. And spacetime apparently does not require energy for existence. But it also falls apart at the black hole implying that it is not fundamental, but an emergent structure from something deeper. General relativity treats gravity as the geometry of spacetime, but it also entails its dissolution which may explain why information escapes from a black hole. When black hole evaporates fully, the information also escapes completely because there is no black hole and no space. Dark energy is probably the intrinsic energy of space. At the cosmic level, the dark energy is overpowering gravity and pushing spacetime apart. When the universe was 380,000-year-old, the universe had 63% dark matter and no dark energy. But after 13.8 billion years, the dark matter is reduced to 23% and dark energy rose to 72% with only 5% visible matter. The universe consists of information; every elementary particle carries information about their physical properties that characterizes them. Fundamental particles like quarks and Higgs Bosons are not directly observed since they are extremely unstable, and generally characterized by the information associated with them. Hence, matter becomes the secondary concept. In addition, space is not smooth and continuous as we see and perceive. At quantum scales space is grid like and exists in discrete bits (like information). It is possible that our universe could be a simulation running on a cosmic computer using these information as codes. Information as a fundamental component of physical reality emerges from the fact that the universe may be like a hologram or an illusion, as illustrated by analyzing the cosmic microwave background (CMB) radiation left over from the Big Bang. A black hole also contains information about matter and energy that fell into it. This information is stored on a two-dimensional surface but contains information that came from three-dimensional space. Spacetime may also exist in a knot into doughnut- or pretzel-like shapes. The extra connectivity creates tunnels or wormholes between otherwise far-flung places in the universe and permits quantum entanglement and information exchange that is otherwise forbidden by special relativity. Wormholes, the holographic principle, emergent space-time, quantum entanglement, and quantum computation are some of the concepts in physics that makes understanding physical reality captivating and confounding. At best, the laws as we understand, explains many puzzling things in cosmos, but not all! We know all there is to know about the genome a laboratory mouse, but we don’t know what it feels like to be a mouse. Living systems are defined by the concept of "organization. Cells are autopoietic systems that build themselves: they literally construct their own constraints on the release of energy into a few degrees of freedom. Life’s emergence might rest on the foundations of physics, but it is not derivable from them. Living systems achieve a local reduction in their entropy as they grow and develop; they create structures of greater internal energy (lower entropy), higher order, and higher information out of the nutrients they absorb. Central to this philosophy is life is not an objective property of the cosmos, but a collection of special cases that links of non-equilibrium processes and boundary condition constraints on the release of energy into a few degrees of freedom. In reproducing systems such as cells, a closure is achieved linking these processes and constraint construction into an organization that closes on itself. Such a system is a self-controlled machine that is independent. Experiments on self-assembly and self-organization in large molecules such as metal oxides are attempting to take an ensemble approach to provide new paths for developing general theories on the universal principles bridging matter and life. Is quantum reality (of subatomic particles) linked to classical reality (of larger molecules/structures) in everyday life? It should be because all objects are made of subatomic particles. It appears that deep down spacetime and matter-energy, the underlying realities may also include consciousness that appears in the interpretations of quantum reality. The nature of dark matter and dark energy and their relationship to each other and their impact on spacetime is also unclear. In metaphysical terms, the book contains ideas of Advaita Vedanta philosophy of Hinduism which proposes that the Pure Consciousness (Brahman) is the Ultimate Reality, and the phenomenal transient world is an illusion (Maya). Brahman is the material cause of all that exists in the cosmos. it is the primordial reality that creates, maintains, and withdraws from the universe. Brahman's qualities are called Sat-Cit-Ananda (Eternal Being-Consciousness-Bliss.)

  9. 5 out of 5

    India M. Clamp

    Als ich dieses Buch zum ersten Mal betrachtete, bemerkte ich einige Ähnlichkeiten zwischen Lanza und Dr. Salk. Oft werden wir dazu gebracht, uns als Ameisen auf einem Planeten zu betrachten, die den Launen der Lebensformen auf diesem Planeten unterliegen. Dennoch postuliert Lanza eine veränderte Realität, dass der Beobachter die materielle und vielleicht eine sakrosankte Komponente des Universums ist. Stellen Sie sich vor, das Bewusstsein ist ein Gehirn und einige haben mehr Fähigkeiten, das Uni Als ich dieses Buch zum ersten Mal betrachtete, bemerkte ich einige Ähnlichkeiten zwischen Lanza und Dr. Salk. Oft werden wir dazu gebracht, uns als Ameisen auf einem Planeten zu betrachten, die den Launen der Lebensformen auf diesem Planeten unterliegen. Dennoch postuliert Lanza eine veränderte Realität, dass der Beobachter die materielle und vielleicht eine sakrosankte Komponente des Universums ist. Stellen Sie sich vor, das Bewusstsein ist ein Gehirn und einige haben mehr Fähigkeiten, das Universum und die Welten von der Vorstellungskraft des Betrachters abhängig zu machen (Einstein). Biozentrismus, indem wir hören, was die wissenschaft uns sagt. Wir betrachten das Leben als einen Unfall der Physik. Es wird deutlich, warum Raum und Zeit vom Betrachter abhängig sind. Die Zeit existiert relativ zu jedem Beobachter (Einstein). Lanza geht noch weiter. Alles, was sie sehen, ist ein wirbel von informationen, die in ihrem kopf vorkommen. "Der Tod ist einfach eine Unterbrechung unseres linearen Bewusstseinsstroms." --- Robert Lanza, MD Der zeitpfeil wird direkt mit dem beobachter zusammengeführt. Die zeit vergeht nicht. Die quantengravitation, die welt der relativitätstheorie und die quantenmechanik (bizarre Zustände) sind nicht miteinander kompatibel. Quantenzustände bleiben verbunden. Die messung des einen beeinflusst den anderen und bezieht sich auf Einsteins gruselige aktion in der Ferne. Sogar katzen und menschen sollten in einem verwickelten zustand existieren. Dekohärenz das licht wird ein- oder ausgeschaltet, wenn wir seinen Zustand messen. Es ist notwendig, den Beobachter einzubeziehen. Leben und bewusstsein verschmelzen miteinander. Alles erscheint zufällig. Giraffen entwickeln lange hälse, um lange Äste und evolutionäre vorteile zu ergreifen. Berühmteste illustration einer million affen. Dies trifft nicht zu, da forscher und makaken die schreibmaschinen als toiletten benutzten. Also vergiss das blöde universum als seinen schwindel. Unser universum ist ein fein abgestimmter kosmos. Wenn die schwerkraft 2% anders wäre, hätten wir niemals die sonne oder das leben. Benötigen sie elektromagnetismus und die starke kraft (perfekt abgestimmt). Wenn wir ockhams rasiermesser anwenden, bietet biozentrismus die wahrscheinlichste erklärung. Das gesetz erlaubt es dem beobachter und der beobachter erzeugt sie. Kaufen für das ist wert.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Renan Carvalho

    Great book has several points where it can be identified.♥️👏🏾

  11. 5 out of 5

    Jenn

    I won a copy of this book. What is consciousness? This book attempts to answer that question. I didn't read the first 2 books that led up to this one, but I gather if you're interested in a more simplistic view of this theory this is a good place to start (then, go back and buy the first 2 books to get a in-depth with your curiosity). I won a copy of this book. What is consciousness? This book attempts to answer that question. I didn't read the first 2 books that led up to this one, but I gather if you're interested in a more simplistic view of this theory this is a good place to start (then, go back and buy the first 2 books to get a in-depth with your curiosity).

  12. 4 out of 5

    Ayush Kumar

    Nice book 😊

  13. 5 out of 5

    Chayan Ray

    This book are very good

  14. 4 out of 5

    Krishna Kumar

    Book is awesome 📓📓❤️❤️

  15. 5 out of 5

    Randall P Peelen

    Very, very enlightening I was mostly educated to read literature and write sentences. For a lot of reasons, I was scared off from science and math when I wandered through K-12 in the 50's and 60's. But I've always thought that science and math might give me a peak behind the curtain. At the point when I read the original Biocentrism book, I must admit there was a lot that I couldn't wrap my head around. I had a sense there was something there, but it wasn't sinking in. Years later this book came Very, very enlightening I was mostly educated to read literature and write sentences. For a lot of reasons, I was scared off from science and math when I wandered through K-12 in the 50's and 60's. But I've always thought that science and math might give me a peak behind the curtain. At the point when I read the original Biocentrism book, I must admit there was a lot that I couldn't wrap my head around. I had a sense there was something there, but it wasn't sinking in. Years later this book came out and I added to my queue, but it sat there for quite a while. I finally started in a month or so ago and read no more than a chapter a day. I wanted to give myself time to think about what I was reading. That process included writing myself notes and making diagrams. Worth every minute! As the ideas from this book fell into place for me, so many other religious and philosophical readings just seemed to clarify themselves. My conclusions are personal, but I'd like to thank all of the authors for believing enough in these ideas to make them public. Both the author's and I will likely have passed before this book's central understandings become a part of how "Main St." thinks, but I believe that's how things are going to end up for these ideas.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Pratik Gohel

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Best book I've seen ever👌👌 great work Best book I've seen ever👌👌 great work

  17. 4 out of 5

    Kàmàl Nàssry

    [Jon Starnes]

  18. 4 out of 5

    Noshad

    Steven Daw

  19. 4 out of 5

    Mike & Martin

    An excellent successor with in-depth analysis of the latest cutting edge scientific theories. Well worth the investment

  20. 4 out of 5

    Darin Bratsman

    I'm torn on my opinion of this book and the concept of biocentrism. On one hand, the concepts do feel pretty revolutionary as a way to explain scientific findings in the field of quantum physics. On the other hand, I didn't really understand the author's conclusions (which is fine, it is a challenging topic) but more importantly I don't really care. I read this book immediately following Hawking's Brief Answers to Big Questions which I found to be fascinating as he applied scientific reasoning t I'm torn on my opinion of this book and the concept of biocentrism. On one hand, the concepts do feel pretty revolutionary as a way to explain scientific findings in the field of quantum physics. On the other hand, I didn't really understand the author's conclusions (which is fine, it is a challenging topic) but more importantly I don't really care. I read this book immediately following Hawking's Brief Answers to Big Questions which I found to be fascinating as he applied scientific reasoning to questions that matter. Lanza's conclusions, for me, don't make sense of life or the world. I know some feel that biocentrism is life-affirming but I feel exactly the opposite. Lastly, it should be noted that many scientists challenge Lanza's biocentrism theories. I gave the book three stars as it was fairly well-written and researched but I would not recommend to others as a book to read.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Eugene Rodgers

    For Christmas, I was given a hard-back copy of “The Grand Biocentric Design” by Robert Lanza. I read it straight through once, and then again, stopping to study and try to figure out passages that weren’t clear. I have a college degree in a science (chemistry) and spent many years as a science writer, reading scientific publications and interpreting them for laypeople. Even so, although I think I got the drift of the book, I couldn’t follow Lanza’s explanations of the details. There were too man For Christmas, I was given a hard-back copy of “The Grand Biocentric Design” by Robert Lanza. I read it straight through once, and then again, stopping to study and try to figure out passages that weren’t clear. I have a college degree in a science (chemistry) and spent many years as a science writer, reading scientific publications and interpreting them for laypeople. Even so, although I think I got the drift of the book, I couldn’t follow Lanza’s explanations of the details. There were too many leaps and gaps between facts. And right now, most of the explanations are in terms of quantum physics. That’s a necessary frst step, but we need something more. I believe Lanza is on to something, but we don’t know enough yet about biocentrism to fully grasp how it works. Let me give an analogy. It’s as if, in the early days of astronomy, someone had written a book about the great mysteries of the skies such as the nature of the earth, moon, sun, fixed stars, and moving “stars” (planets), and how they moved in repeated, inexplicable patterns. The book might present mathematical descriptions of the motions and show how they could be explained by assuming revolutions of the sun around the earth or the earth around the sun and the moon around the earth as well as rotations of the earth and moon—but without saying anything about the physical nature of the earth, heavenly bodies, or outer space or the existence and influence of gravity. People might see these ideas as interesting mathematical exercises that bear no relation to reality. Others, more astute, might see that the theorists were on to something but could only offer partial explanations that would await greater clarity. That would come when astronomers discovered that the earth, moon, sun, and planets were spheres in space, that the earth revolved around the sun and the moon revolved around the earth, and gravity governed the revolutions. In fact, this is pretty much how astronomy developed historically. When all the facts were in, no one had to know the mathematics to understand the solar system and everyone could grasp what became known as the Copernican theory. Biocentrism is in the first or early stage and full understanding awaits a good deal of clarification. Probably because so much information is lacking, Lanza fills in the book by such devices as going off on tangents and telling personal stories that contribute little to understanding biocentrism. Readers can learn as much about biocentrism at this point by reading articles on line as by reading this book.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Peter Gelfan

    The perennial controversy about which came first, consciousness or the physical universe, takes a new twist with this book (and its earlier forerunners by the same authors). Their approach, while stemming from the uber-physics of quantum theory and relativity, comes down firmly on the side of consciousness. At first glance, it makes good quantum-theory sense, for if conscious observation of a physical reaction at the quantum level can determine its outcome, who’s boss? The universe the authors d The perennial controversy about which came first, consciousness or the physical universe, takes a new twist with this book (and its earlier forerunners by the same authors). Their approach, while stemming from the uber-physics of quantum theory and relativity, comes down firmly on the side of consciousness. At first glance, it makes good quantum-theory sense, for if conscious observation of a physical reaction at the quantum level can determine its outcome, who’s boss? The universe the authors describe as the one we live in is very strange and uncertain, and yet it aligns better with science and common sense than perhaps any other scientific or philosophical world view, including its prognosis of the impossibility of an ultimate understanding. The authors make a good case, but I’m no quantum physicist, and at times the step-by-step proofs, while plausible, didn’t seem watertight. As well, the slight whiff of self-promotion that runs throughout didn’t boost confidence. But the book is full of fascinating ideas and provides a different approach from the tired old spirit-vs.-quark battles.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Paul

    Readers are likely to either love this or hate it. Either way, I it's safe to describe it as "thought provoking," even if you don't agree with it. This is best for open minded readers, and will likely need to be read twice to get all of it (a reader of one of the author's other books reviewed it simply as "mind successfully blown"). Recommended for curious readers. I really appreciate the review copy!! Readers are likely to either love this or hate it. Either way, I it's safe to describe it as "thought provoking," even if you don't agree with it. This is best for open minded readers, and will likely need to be read twice to get all of it (a reader of one of the author's other books reviewed it simply as "mind successfully blown"). Recommended for curious readers. I really appreciate the review copy!!

  24. 4 out of 5

    Linda Branham Greenwell

    The author states that everything we see as external actually exists only in your brain, your mind (two different things). Effectively, nothing is real in the sense as we currently understand it. I'm not sure I'm sold on the idea completely - but it raises questions that I would like to know more about. In other words it opens my thinking - but I'm not sold on all of their conclusions The author states that everything we see as external actually exists only in your brain, your mind (two different things). Effectively, nothing is real in the sense as we currently understand it. I'm not sure I'm sold on the idea completely - but it raises questions that I would like to know more about. In other words it opens my thinking - but I'm not sold on all of their conclusions

  25. 5 out of 5

    Redpoet

    Way back in college I wrote my final paper in Eastern Civilization and titled it reality is absolute mind. And there it is...

  26. 5 out of 5

    Strejda Felix

    My religion is biocentric eggism.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Michaela

    Very enjoyable read about the intersection of Physics and Philosophy, Classicists vs. QM & MultiVersers.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Chitundu Müller

    Not as good as the first two biocentrism books but still delivers a consistent message.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Alexandra Rizzi

    This is the third book in the 'Biocentrism' idea. I read all three. Recommendation: If you haven't read 'Biocentrism: How Life & Consciousness Are Key' (book one) and 'Beyond Biocentrism' (book two), but are interested in the idea, go ahead and skip to book three. You won't miss much. R.L. recaps everything (albeit abbreviated). Not until chapter 14 does he bring up new developments. As to the contents: Spoiler alert, I'm going to ruin the ending for you, but I have to say it to make my point: B This is the third book in the 'Biocentrism' idea. I read all three. Recommendation: If you haven't read 'Biocentrism: How Life & Consciousness Are Key' (book one) and 'Beyond Biocentrism' (book two), but are interested in the idea, go ahead and skip to book three. You won't miss much. R.L. recaps everything (albeit abbreviated). Not until chapter 14 does he bring up new developments. As to the contents: Spoiler alert, I'm going to ruin the ending for you, but I have to say it to make my point: Basically, R.L. states that everything you see as external is in your brain, your mind (two different things). Effectively, nothing is real in the sense as we understand it. I'm not sure I can get myself to see that. And if it is correct, it would change physics and math and eventually our daily lives. But it doesn't mean that you can wake up tomorrow and instead of looking at a two-by-four mobile home you'll wake up in a six thousand foot mansion. Sorry, guys. R.L. takes ancient religious beliefs (mostly Buddhism), science and a few specific experiments and draws conclusions. Then he packs some punches against modern scientists. Not that he's completely wrong about that. Scientists these days have an air of pretension and love to give the impression of knowing it all and are dismissive whenever someone asks questions like 'yeah, but, what came before the big bang'. But that seems to be more of a human nature thing than a scientist thing. Ironically, the authors are kind of guilty of the same attitude. They, too, exclude other ideas and hold steadfast to their conclusions. For me, specifically, I found it ironic that the field of psychology hasn't been mentioned once. Scientists are so hell-bend on being objective, yet no one seems to realize that as a human (as an observer) the mere idea of objectivity is a fairy tale. Carl Jung (and many modern day psychologists) have, on numerous occasions, made their case for the fact that humans cannot be objective. We see what we know, even if it's only on the subconscious level. Which is another point of question for me. R.L. seems to be only concerned with the conscious level, nothing else. Finally, at the end of the book, there's a good section of Q&A and a publication of research. The authors stand behind their work and are ready to defend it. Good for them. Conclusion: Read it, if only to expand your horizon. But don't expect it to change your life.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Emersom

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