White, Orange, Blue 
by Professor Marat Kurbanov 
Trafford Publishing

"All the religions of the world are joined by one point: God is one, the Earth one, the law is one, and all matters are unity. Man needs to accept deeply in his soul all religions that have existed and will exist in the world. It is strictly forbidden to make preferences in religions."

Understanding the title of this book is the first task of the reader. It relates the three global steps of the universe. White indicates "understanding the laws of the Earth and uniting the one with the laws," orange is the stage of learning that the "world is a unity, the galaxy is a unity, and God is one," and blue signifies the "complete knowledge of the world" including immortality and the understanding of life and death. The author notes that the "Abbreviation of the initials (sic) letters of the words of the original Russian title of the book composes the word GOD." The book consists of 23 chapters and a conclusion and attempts to inform the reader of new ways to explore the world. With his worldview of humanity, Earth, the universe, good, evil, spiritual development, crystals as structures of the world and the human being, parallel worlds, DNA, energy elements, precognition, and immortality, the author offers some traditional and nontraditional looks at creation and Creator.

This is a journey through science including chemistry and physics, mathematics, metaphysical beliefs, religious and spiritual concepts, history, philosophy, and psychology—some factual information with significant supposition. One of the most interesting discussions is the nine energy layers of the planet, which relate to the nine chakras of the human being and our spiritual development. Much focus is placed on crystals as the structure of the world including humans and that such crystals will be the future in technology and human energy healing. The author believes that there is a huge crystal pyramid that lies in the depth of the ocean within the Bermuda Triangle. At times, the book can be confusing in it's attempt to make ideas fit into a mathematical/scientific formula that explains everything about the universe, although the book can be interesting and thought-provoking.

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