Advanced Research Projects
Applying new technologies to improve future lives...

image The Institute conducts advanced research on undergraduate and graduate level programs.

Undergraduate Advanced Research
The current undergraduate advanced research project on trans-life memory addresses portability of memories between lifetimes.

UAR 120 - Trans-Life Memory
Trans-life memory systems are under design which will enable people to carry detailed knowledge from one lifetime to another. By storing and retrieving information across lifetimes, individuals can preserve their accumulated wisdom and build permanent family, business and personal networks.

The emergence of trans-life memory systens has profound implications for both the individual and society. It facilitates accelerated personal evolution for the individual, while also enabling people to build permanent connections with others in the system

These permanent networks, in turn, can form the basis for family dynasties, perpetual corporations, inter-life romances, and other new social forms. Revolutionary new kinds of permanent networks will alter the underlying fabric of society itself, including the structure of families and distribution of wealth. Permanent networks will magnify the rewards of success, and will foster accelerated progress in the arts and sciences.

Graduate Advanced Research
Consciousness conditioning methods can be combined with emerging brainwave measurement technology to deliver extremely fast and powerful results.

GAR 510 - Advanced Consciousness Conditioning
Emerging technologies have reached a new level of sophistication in intelligent measurements of the brain’s neural network activity. These new "neurometric" systems have three advantages:
a) They are economical and practical for the mass market.
b) The systems have a user friendly interface which is much easier to use than EEG.
c) They feature intelligent, heuristic programming which can identify specific desired states and monitor the subject’s state in relation to them.

Traditional biofeedback systems can only identify preconscious brainwave activity in the subject quantitatively, i.e., there is a reaction. The new systems can profile the activity qualitatively, i.e., there is a reaction relating to a specific body part, feeling, emotion, or attitude.

Moreover, the system can take a snapshot of any mental state, and the user can use the snapshot as a compass to steer their course in mental conditioning by measuring the difference between the target condition and their current state,

The system's services can be delivered virtually over the internet, allowing students to interact effectively individually or in pairs from any location.

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