Why Quantum Physicists Do Not Fail Book Review

Why Quantum Physicists Do Not Fail Book Review
I have a whole bookshelf dedicated to Law of Attraction books; even a few of which are based on quantum science and promise that if I tap into the field of unlimited potential just right, all of my wishes will come true.

And where I’ve had nominal advances in changing my life, I still tend to pick up any book that says anything like here is the real secret you need to get this stuff to work even better only to find after reading the book that I’ve already read about that particular “secret.” I found myself feeling over read and under done, and knew I really needed to just focus on living what I’d read about.

So, needless to say, when I received my kindle edition of “Why Quantum Physicists Do Not Fail,” I may have been open minded, but still expected to breeze through the book, reading the same thing put a different way.

This was not the case! Though yes, if you are a student of LOA, and have read any of the books out there, you will read about some familiar concepts.

What I liked that was different:

For one thing, in the few books on quantum physics I’ve read, the authors tend to say things like “quantum physics has found…” but not give any references? So how do I know they are not just making this stuff up? Greg offers references and suggested reading. I liked that he was getting his information from a source, and not third or fourth hand from someone saying “quantum science has found…” And where Greg may have said this too (I don’t actually remember) I DO remember his sources, and even looked a couple of them up myself!

He talks about paradigms.

“…paradigms tell us why we do things the way we do them. Our paradigms are the umbrella under which all the things we do make sense to us; they are, in fact, the reasons we do things the way we do them.” ~ From the book – (location 167).

Our paradigms can change when we receive new information.

Unfortunately, the majority of people hold paradigms that are quite old. And, these paradigms haven’t been updated at all. I think it’s funny when you consider that most people don’t even use the same cell phone for more than a year, yet are happily working out of paradigms that could be thousands of years old.

Fortunately, we can update our paradigms once we know that there was something we didn’t know.

Greg’s book is a comprehensive guide to updating paradigms in a way that’s easy, understandable, and VERY clear!

He also points out some things that are notorious for holding us back – even when we are taking all the right actions!

Did you know you may have a cellular addiction that is keeping you in a space of negative thinking?

Did you know that your expectations are as important as your actions?

Did you know that most popular culture goes to great lengths to convince you that you are flawed and limited so that they may sell you a product to make you better?

Did you know “telling it like it is” may be different than “telling it like you see it?”

I will say that I liked this book well enough to write out key points and tape them up on my wall so that they’d sink in. I truly believe that we were all meant to not just live life, but live it abundantly. Deep inside each of us is a tender and precious heart that aspires to something greater than the limitations we put on ourselves. Deep inside each of us is a radiant light meant to shine bright. I think that every day, more and more people are feeling this inside of them, and longing to get out of that teeny fish tank of a life. “Why Quantum Physicists Do Not Fail” gave me new tools that feel good to use, and I can see (and feel) them making a difference little by little, every day; they move me toward a brighter expression of myself!

(Note: this book was a gift from the author, given to me for the purpose of reviewing. I don’t know him, have never met him, and seriously, if I couldn’t have gotten through the first couple of chapters of this book – a review would never have even been written because I tend to not want to waste my time on books I don’t like.)

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