What is Astral Projection?

Astral Projection is defined as the mind, soul or spirit temporarily leaving the body, often to visit another place, time or reality.

If astral projection weren't real, thousands of people wouldn't attest to having experienced astral projection.  But why does astral projection work?  And how?

There are many fine books available describing astral projection and telling how one can experience astral projection.  But few books say anything on why astral projection works.  Just how does astral projection work?

Recent discoveries in quantum physics (the study of the physics of sub-atomic particles) and in cosmology (the branch of astronomy and astrophysics that deals with the universe taken as a whole) shed much light on how mind interacts with the universe.  These discoveries compel acceptance of the idea that there is far more than just one universe and that we constantly interact with many of these "hidden" universes.

Unfortunately, most books on quantum cosmology are written in language that an ordinary intelligent person cannot understand.  Moreover, many if not most scientists are in a state of denial of anything supernatural.  They are blind to the paranormal and simply cannot see the obvious logical conclusions of their own discoveries.

What is needed is a source that explains in understandable, non-mathematical terms the relationship between mind and matter––how the human mind acts to influence the physical world.

Such a source exists.

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M42, the Great Nebula in Orion, is an emission nebula surrounding the quadruple star Theta Orionis.  It is part of a complex region of interstellar matter at a distance of 1,300 light years.  Light travels at 186,284 miles per second.  In a year, that’s nearly six trillion miles.  A distance of 1,300 light years, therefore, is a distance of 7,642,183,500,000,000 miles – written in words, that’s seven quadrillion, six hundred forty-two trillion, one hundred eighty-three billion, five hundred million miles!

Photo of the Orion nebula by webmaster M. Franks.  Taken on 27 January 2004 from the webmaster's front yard in Baton Rouge, Louisiana.  Shot at prime focus with a conventional Ricoh 35 mm camera using as its lens a six-inch (diameter) Celestron refractor telescope on a computer-driven German equatorial mount.  Exposure on Agfa ISO 800 film for 10 minutes, using an LPR (light pollution reduction) filter.  Focal length 1,200 mm (47.24 inches); effective focal ratio f/7.87.

Photo and web site Copyright © 2015, M. R. Franks.  All rights reserved.