The source field investigations: the hidden science and lost civilizations Allow me to take you back in time, before David Wilcock welcomes you to the future. The Source Field Investigations: The Hidden Science and Lost Civilizations Behind David Wilcock exposed many great secrets: DNA, consciousness science. The Source Field Investigations has ratings and reviews. If all science textbooks were read to our children by David Wilcock, we would have a lot.

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Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. The Source Field Investigations: Based on a hugely popular Internet documentary, this exploration of historic signs and symbolism determines what the future holds for humanity come DNA, consciousness science, wormholes, stargate travel, sacred geometry, three-dimensional time, the Mayan calendar, and much more.

And in this book, his seminal work, he’ll expose even more. Calling upon fascinating areas of alternative science, Wilcock’s unique philosophy connects the human species and the rest of the cosmos, proposing that it is in our power to usher in the Golden Age prophesied in so many ancient cultures and spiritual traditions.

Unlike the doom- and-gloom viewpoints depicted in big-budget disaster films, Wilcock believes that may be a watermark for when a widespread acceptance of a greater reality will begin to occur-and in his book, he lays out many of the blueprints for such a Golden Age. Hardcoverpages. Published August 23rd by Dutton first published August 18th To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about The Source Field Investigationsplease sign up.

Is my IQ going to be lower after I read this? See 1 question about The Source Field Investigations…. Lists with This Book. Dec 20, Iona Stewart rated it it was amazing. I have only recently been introduced to the work of this brilliant writer and investigator, David Wilcock who reputedly is the reincarnation of Edgar Cayce. But I have greatly enjoyed reading his book. Some may call it God. I personally experience it as pulsating Love. This is a colossus of a book, comprising over pages.

So make sure you have plenty time at your disposal before tackling it. The pineal gland and third eye are dealt with at length, ancient knowledge of their significance being presented. I had no idea it was so huge!

Also its diagonals the distance from one corner, over the top and down to the other corner — 25, In a fascinating investigafions the author educates us about pyramid power and the Russian experiments carried out by Dr. Golod in the 17 cield constructed within Russia and the Ukraine completed in ; by more than 50 pyramids were built world-wide.

In one study a simple drug to help people fight viruses was made 3, percent more powerful when stored in a pyramid for a few days. Moreover, a simple placebo sample of 40 percent glucose in distilled water, after being stored in a pyramid, saved twenty premature babies that otherwise almost certainly were going to die.

The book gets more and dxvid fascinating with each chapter. The results of new experiments involving spontaneous generation in sterile environments are revealed, together with ones changing one species to another even more astonishing!

Wilcock distinguishes between space-time the dimension presenting our investogations view of reality and time-space, the other higher? This is one of the most exciting and mind-expanding books I have read in recent years, or ever. The facts and information presented are astounding but the material is exceedingly scientific, of course, and the book is thus mentally challenging, particularly for one such as myself unversed in science.


However, I was not deterred, for Wilcock writes clearly, simply and intelligently. Please read this book if you wish to be thus challenged, informed and mind-expanded.

David Wilcock

Jul 10, Contemplative rated it it was amazing. This is about way more than the prophecies. In that regard I think the title is a little misleading. I’m almost done with this book and iwlcock does it deliver! Enquiring minds want to know and there is a lot to know! It is deep and profound and I really appreciate David Wilcock putting it in laymen terms as he exposes the wizards behind the world’s curtain.

The rabbit hole goes deep my friends and it would do us a world of daviid to be educated as ignorance keeps one controlled and asleep. Dare This is about way more than the prophecies. Dare to be open to the impossible and all the anomalies of antiquity begin to paint a very different history than the one we’ve been taught and lead wilcofk believe.

All is not as it seems I have to say that I really loved this book. It is packed full of so many strange and fascinating studies, backed up by scientific research, that it blew my mind! All the questions I have ever asked myself, but never found an answer for, seem to be answered by this book.

Definitely worth the read. Nov 18, Nox Prognatus rated it it was amazing. This is a very interesting book. It is one to which I found a lot of resonance. The book covers a very wide area, as one would expect from the title. It is how the Source, or source fieldaffects our lives. Both off and on Earth.

David Wilcock uses a lot of scientific data to back up the theories he proposes. A lot of which can be independently verified. The Scientists, even if not all of their work. If like myself, you understand the world around us to be one of energy, I recommend this book! It really does have something for everyone. From scientist to esotericist alike.

I won’t spoil the book by divulging specifics, I willas ever, leave that to you to make up your own mind! Jul 31, Bryan Elkins rated it it was ok. Slowly, I may one day read this entire book. As fascinated as I am by the work of the seeming hundreds of scientists that Wilcock surveys, and as important as I believe it is to present all their work in a way that can thoroughly blow the reader’s mind with the implications and encourage a conscious paradigm shift, I cannot support Wilcock’s methods.

While he respects the work of these scientists work enough to present it all convincingly, thoroughly and in detail, it seems that every time he ta Slowly, I may one day read this entire book. While he respects the work of these scientists work enough to present it all convincingly, thoroughly and in detail, it seems that every time he takes a chance to express his own viewpoint, he veers violently off course, shows himself incapable of scholarly reason, and thus risks discrediting his entire effort.

Intellectually, Wilcock is immature. His innocence of this fact has its positive side, as his apparent lack of higher education has allowed him to draw significant connecting lines between a myriad of scientific discoveries that could each, on their own, perhaps be dismissed by many as anomalous, but together paint a startling but sensible picture of existence. While his immaturity recommends caution when considering his words, most of what Wilcock says in describing these incredible discoveries comes through in earnest, seemingly untampered by his own possible lack of detailed understanding.


But I am comfortable taking the risk of being too broad when I say: Every single time that he pauses from describing the work of others to speak directly to his audience, he is incapable of appealing to the reasoning faculties. As a few general examples that do not really sum up all of my complaints about what he writes: In the typical fallacy of fringe-thinking -assuming style, he adopts a childish arrogance against generalized “science”, as a unified entity of evil oppression whenever it is convenient, then doubles back to crediting any individual scientists he likes when that is more convenient.

He occasionally takes sets of data that imply a specific lack of correlation, and tries to argue for a pattern, aloud, based on a vague similarity that he imagines. Dangerously prone to jumping to conclusions and selecting data that conforms to his preconceived unmethodical picture of existence.

Wilcock spits popular internet-conspiracy-theorist nonsense alongside compelling scientific data in an inexplicable and frustrating combination. The discerning reader is forced to ignore the author’s own assumptions and general intellectual shortcomings in order to retrieve the jewels of knowledge that a condescending fool is presenting.

Some of his more offensively irrational statements seem to come from a sloppy, half-witted gleaning of the thoroughly researched ideas of Graham Hancock, himself a scientifically-minded man in my opinion.

I am surprised that Hancock treats Wilcock as a colleague rather than a crank, but I suppose that in their realm of research, colleagues are few, and certainly Wilcock intends respect rather than the opposite when he accidentally butchers Hancock’s work. I have come under the impression, through the first half of this book, that Wilcock’s premature conclusions concerning the data he presents may not be far off from the direction my own reasoning would go if I weren’t so bothered by his method of communicating them.

He has done a huge amount of work bringing this information together, driven by a deep sense of purpose, and I hope I can either continue to read it while forgiving his stupidity or find the same vast set of information elsewhere.

The Source Field Investigations by David Wilcock | : Books

I challenge anyone to read this book. It could change your life. But please, take the author’s viewpoint with a big grain of salt! Mar 31, Kris Hintz rated it really liked it Shelves: I listened to the book on my iPod, downloaded from Audible.

It was read by David Wilcock himself, who is a charismatic, enthusiastic, and entertaining reader. I don’t know if I could have waded through all of his documented evidence on the printed page, but his voice made the findings come alive!

If all science textbooks were read to our children by David Wilcock, we would have a lot more young people interested in science. I feel that the beauty of David’s book is that he makes a powerful su I listened to the book on my iPod, downloaded from Audible.

I feel that the beauty of David’s book is that he makes a powerful suggestion, with “hints” of it being possible though scientific findings that challenge mainstream, conventional theories. His suggestion is, “Hey, there could be more to the universe than we thinka source field that supports, creates, and directs life in the universe.