Issue 32, April
The existential program, a theme of great interest to those engaged in conscientiological studies, is the focal point of the first paper of this issue, submitted by Carlos Alberto de Lucena. Continuing with the theme of the article he co-authored with Zilda Margarete de Lucena in the 30th issue of the Journal of Conscientiology, in this article Lucena proposes the foundations for the design of the proexogram, an instrument that analyzes one’s existential program. The proexogram functions by assessing elements related to the successful completion of the individual’s extraphysical planning for his or her present lifetime, made prior to birth.
Diagnosed with breast cancer, Sónia Ferreira found herself with the challenge of putting into practice her knowledge of the multidimensional nature of the consciousness. Instead of thinking herself to be a mere victim of illness, she took her condition as an opportunity to grow and learn. The results of her self-research and her experience throughout this process of dealing with and overcoming the malady are published in this edition. Her article also presents an examination of illness under the consciential lens, and presents a multidimensionally-informed hypothesis to explain the mechanisms involved in the curing of physical illness.
In a study from a sociological, conscientiological, and multidimensional standpoint, Verónica Serrano addresses the possibility of the individual to rescue his/her planetary identity, i.e., as a citizen of the planet, as opposed to having a personal identity based on one’s culture and labels of this life only.
In keeping with the objective of the personal account. Section of the Journal, which adds to the phenomenological case history of projectiology and conscientiology, Graciela Boschetti offers in this issue an example of the pragmatic character of the self-knowledge achieved via firsthand experience of conscious projection.
The reader will find at the end of this issue the glossary of conscientiological terms in Spanish. We would like to remind the readers that this glossary, as well as its version in English and Portuguese, is also available in the ‘resources’ section of www.iacworld.org. The glossary in English was also published in the last issue of the Journal. By supplying the glossary of conscientiological terms, we hope to encourage debate on the themes presented and to assist in the submission of contributions to this Journal.