Christianity’s Dirty Little Secrets:
The Truth About Resurrection, The Rainbow Body, Religion And Reality
What is Christianity’s dirty little secret? It’s this. That which happened to Jesus on the first Easter Sunday is within the capability of every living human being. In other words, there was no Easter Sunday miracle. Common, spiritually perfected people in the Tibetan Buddhist tradition have been “resurrecting” since before the Christian era. The phenomenon is called rainbow body.
The book reports on the author’s 2018 trip to Tibet where he investigated two recent rainbow body deaths. There he found impressive memorials to the men, witnessed the great devotion and respect that is given, spoke to eyewitnesses and stood over the spots where the dissolutions took place.
While the rainbow body phenomenon is virtually unknown in the West, it is well known in Tibet, especially in the monastic community where it is nearly universally acknowledged. In fact, a school at the Dzogchen monastery actually teaches how to attain rainbow body. At the time of the visit, twenty-two students were enrolled.
The book gives the reader insight into both the rainbow body phenomenon, its far reaching implications and the Tibetan culture. It is a culture where spirits seem to outnumber the human population by a wide margin. The book also includes a description of the yogic practice that rainbow body adepts follow. It is called Dzogchen. The teachings of the forgotten text known as the Gospel of Thomas, a Jesus sayings gospel, are a Westernized version of Dzogchen and are likewise covered. Rainbow body (resurrection) is consistent with the science of the atom and its well-known dual nature.
Rainbow body attests to the naturalness of what Christians mistakenly refer to as Jesus’s miracle resurrection.
The book is available at all major book retailers.
The Illusion of Death
What Jesus and Buddah Taught About Death and What Science Confirms
The book centers on strange deaths that have taken place over the course of history in the Hindu, Tibetan Buddhist and biblical traditions where the deceased left no corpse behind. The Tibetan rainbow body phenomenon is of particular interest because it occurs in modern times.
Jesus’s resurrection is also singled out. Unlike the other deaths, His is held to be miraculous, God’s direct intervention in human affairs. Jesus’s crucified corpse is said to have taken on new life in the tomb and bodily arose. Research on the Shroud of Turin—and don’t be misled, it is Jesus’s actual burial cloth—tells a very different story. There was no bodily resurrection. That which is called resurrection is, like the other strange deaths, the natural way the body is designed to gracefully exit the planet. Moreover, the teachings in a forgotten text called the Gospel of Thomas lay out the state of mind which is required in order to die a corpse-less death. The Thomas teachings parallel the very practices the Tibetan Buddhists follow in achieving rainbow body.
Reality, as the great quantum scientists tell us, is merely an illusion, a state of mind as is death. The book backs up that statement with cold, hard fact. But the notion is soundly rejected by faith based Western religions where belief overrides fact, especially by Christianity due to its heavy investment in a resurrection miracle.
The book is available on Amazon.
In the Works
In The Works
The Shroud of Turin
Bringing East and West Together
In September, 1998 the eighty year old Tibetan Buddhist monk Khenpo A-Chö passed away. In the seven day period that followed, his body gradually shrunk in size, completely disappearing from sight. Along the way a stream of emitted rainbow colored light was seen. An eyewitness to the death reported that the monk was seen circumambulating his hermitage a few days later.
The phenomenon is known as rainbow body. Well known in Buddhist culture, it has been happening since the beginning of the Christian era. Many of the thousands of adepts (including the Khenpo) follow a meditation practice known as Dzogchen. There is a school in Tibet that actually teaches rainbow body achievement.
Another case of a missing corpse occurred in approximately 30 AD in the person of Jesus of Nazareth. Executed as a criminal, his crucified corpse was wrapped in a linen cloth and entombed late one Friday afternoon. By the following Sunday morning there was no corpse to be found. The accounts of his strange death were written some 70-100 years later. Called the canonical Gospels, they all, in their subtle ways, indicate a release of light accompanied the strange vanishing act.
Jesus’s peculiar death is said to be different than the Tibetan rainbow body phenomenon. He bodily arose. That is, his crucified corpse somehow took on new life and rose, intact, from the burial slab. Like the Khenpo, he too was later seen present in the material world. Cries of miracle, miracle filled the air. Known as resurrection, the world’s largest religion, Christianity, grew up around the incident.
The Shroud of Turin, Jesus’s actual burial cloth, tells a very different story. There was no bodily resurrection. Jesus’s entombed body somehow dematerialized in rainbow body fashion leaving an imprint of his crucified body on the cloth. After over a century of work, researchers have yet to discover the mechanics of dematerialization but can say with certainty that there was no bodily resurrection. An obscure ancient text known as the Gospel of Thomas lays out the instructions for resurrecting. The instructions, as it turns out, are a Westernized version of the same practice that the Tibetan Buddhists follow to achieve rainbow body. Unfortunately, Thomas is a non-canonical writing and is non-admissible evidence in a debate.
In the book, the author connects the dots with the conclusion that resurrection and rainbow body are one and the same, the natural way the human body is designed to gracefully exist the planet. Resurrection however is foundational Christian doctrine. Unlike scientific theory which is subject to change as new information becomes available, religious doctrine cannot be changed. Accordingly, Eastern and Western ideologies remain falsely separated. As a result, the Western world is held hostage to a two thousand old grievous error and wanders through life without every understanding what life and death are all about.
In The Works
Glory in the Shadow of the Son
This new book asks an old question: “Which came first, the chicken or the egg?”
Is it correct to shape the Virgin Mary’s story as a subset of a greater Jesus story? Or, should it be the other way around? We must face the facts. The apple never falls to far from the tree. Of course, first century Israelites also knew that the apple didn’t fall to far from the tree….the father’s tree. The mother contributed nothing to the baby’s genealogy. Mary was, it was believed, just a carrier. In the Gospels, Mary is given special consideration as a carrier for She had special cargo: God’s Son, Jesus. Otherwise, She contributed nothing, or so we are told, to His being. Her minor role in the Jesus story was to allow the Holy Spirit to impregnate her, bring the divinely created fetus to fruition and look after Him until He was about twelve years of age. After that, He mysteriously disappeared for eighteen years at which time His short one to three year ministry began.
Jesus’s story has major holes in it. It falls apart when we understand that His great accomplishment, the so-called resurrection from the dead, wasn’t all that singularly great. Tibetan Buddhists have been “resurrecting” since before the Christian era, even in modern times. The phenomenon is called rainbow body. In the Tibetan practice, that which we Westerners call resurrection from the dead is shown to be possible for those who prepare while alive. In other words, resurrection is a teachable skill, the natural way the human body is designed to gracefully exit the planet. There is at least one school in Tibet that teaches how.
Jesus isn’t the only Westerner to resurrect from the dead in the Christian era. One other person accomplished it. Mary. That She did is an article of faith in the Catholic tradition; it is non-debatable. Rather than consider that She had the necessary credentials, Her great accomplishment of resurrection is called “assumption.” Assumption embeds the notion that Her rising, body and soul, was done under Jesus’s power. That is, it was not something that She did on Her own. Her spiritual claim to afterlife fame thus comes as a reward for agreeing to be impregnated by the Holy Spirit and become carrier for God’s Son. So, in the story, Jesus’s resurrection comes easily by virtue of His divine Sonship. Mary’s comes easily by reward. Those who resurrect in the Tibetan tradition—and there are thousands of them— have to work at it in a practice that involves many years of denial. In the story, Jesus and Mary (especially) get a free pass.
The author ponders: there is something basically wrong with this picture. One of the benefits of those who achieve this pinnacle of spiritual perfection and earn eternal life is the ability to reappear in the material world from time to time in order to illuminate the path for others. The Tibetan Buddhists recognize such people in their tradition and say they have Sambhogakaya nature. Mary has appeared in the material world over 2,000 times since the first century. It is She, not Jesus, who dramatically appears to us in modern times, revealing the thin line that separates this life from the next while teaching what we must do to prepare for transition when our individual clocks strike midnight for the final time.
The author concludes that the lop-sided reverence we give to Jesus over Mary is like putting the cart before the horse. He uses the book to knock Mary off of the pedestal that She currently occupies, being there because of divine favor, and places her on an even higher one; one that She had to claw up Herself, as any true mother would do for her children.
The book is in the works and should be available in early 2021.
In The Works
Cross-Dressing My Way to Heaven
A Blatant Rebuke of Misguided Socioreligious Gender Norms.
Spiritual perfection is realized when all dual thought is eliminated from the mind stream. Through a life-long meditation practice, spiritually realized Tibetan Buddhists overcome life’s final dual hurdle…mind/body… and transform their bodies to formless spirit in a centuries old phenomenon known as rainbow body. Here, the practitioner trains to look through the extreme diversity found throughout reality and find primordial sameness. Thus, dualities such as tall/short, fat/skinny, ignorant/smart and so forth are eliminated in favor of oneness. Of the dualities modern man must overcome, the male-female binary is arguably the most difficult. This is primarily because male-female differentness is flirtatiously framed and commercially exploited using an unwritten dress code which is enforced through social norms and Bible based religious teaching. Harsh punishment in the form of harassment, ridicule and sinner accusations await those who violate the code. Modern socioreligious gender norms work to make rigid a male-female duality that blocks the path to oneness and spiritual realization
True to his rebel nature, the author deliberately and blatantly violates the dress code in order to punctuate its discriminatory tone and irrelevance, redirecting man’s attention to the genderless state that God intended (Genesis 2:25) all along. Here he models his life-long hero, Jesus of Nazareth…brash, provocative, rule-breaker extraordinaire who had zero tolerance for meaningless, destructive norms of His time (e.g., dining with sinners and tax collectors).
There are men/women bathrooms and men/women clothing departments. But, there are no men/women cemeteries. When the trumpet blows for the last time the sameness of everyone is revealed. Spiritual perfection awaits those who come to terms while still alive.
Don’t be misled by the carnival sounding title of the book. It contains a serious message that will change your life if you let it.