The Impossible Happens: A Scientist’s Personal Discovery of the Extraordinary Nature of Reality ~ Imants Baruss [Updated Feb 22, 2014]

After decades of analyzing his dreams, a professor of psychology finds that some of them anticipate future events. Not only does he dream the exact day of the year on which one of his books is accepted for publication, but he learns how to use these dreams to create better outcomes in his life. Working with a medium for his research as well as in the classroom, he finds that the medium often gets correct information to which she does not have any ordinary access during apparent conversations with the dead. As his experiments continue to meet with surprising results, the author comes to accept the idea that reality is much more interesting than conventional science has led us to believe.

Imants Barušs Imants Barušs obtained an interdisciplinary BSc from the University of Toronto, a MSc in mathematics from the University of Calgary, and PhD in Psychology from the University of Regina. For the past 25 years he has been teaching, mostly about consciousness, at Kings University College at The University of Western Ontario where he has risen to the rank of Professor. He is the author of four academic books and over 100 papers, reviews, and presentations, mostly about fundamental issues concerning consciousness.

Among his books are Alterations of Consciousness and Science as a Spiritual Practice. He has served in a number of administrative roles including Chair of the Department of Psychology and member of the Senate of the University of Western Ontario, and belongs to various professional organizations including the Society for Scientific Exploration and the New York Academy of Sciences. He lives in Canada.

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Imants Baruss on Consciousness and Mind States – 2nd Annual California Cognitive Science Conference

Published on Jun 8, 2013

Distinguished professor of psychology, Imants Baruss, describes some of his own explorations of the demarcation between waking, drowsy, dreaming, and other abstract brain states. He challenges the traditional conceptual approach to cognitive science and poses evidence from the work of his group at Kings University College in Western Ontario, Canada.

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