Prayer Works: Advanced BioPhoton Analyzer Works Better

My wife, a Unitarian Minister, calls my Advanced BioPhoton Analyzer (ABPA) my prayer wheel, an advanced technology form of Tibetan practice. She suggests to her friends that they ask me to pray for them, particularly if they have the current flu going around. Some published studies show random prayer improves patient outcomes by about 10%. The ABPA does much better and my colleague, Dale Fawcett is willing to educate people on this device (360) 598-6585.

Meanwhile the British Journal of Medicine has an article in this week’s edition on questions raised by clinical studies that show prayer works. Definitely worth adding to your holiday reading list.

Retroactive prayer: a preposterous hypothesis?

Brian Olshansky and Larry Dossey

BMJ 2003;327:1465-1468, doi:10.1136/bmj.327.7429.1465

Questions raised by intercessory prayer and distant healing are far reaching, challenging basic assumptions about the nature of consciousness, space, time, and causality. Many consider these issues vexing and simply ignore them. But, if distant effects of consciousness are real, they will not cease to exist; these effects will operate in the background of our lives and, quite possibly, in our experiments. Others dismiss these events as trivial or irrelevant to the mission of

healthcare professionals.

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