In the first three chapters of Caduceus Hamilton poses tough questions to the ‘scientific fraternity’. Challenged is the accepted and traditional train of thought in an attempt to open the mind to the possibilities of the transcendent evidence of the Kundalini and Near-death experience.
Considered are scientific tenets such as:
The Big Bang Theory
The Theory of Gravity
The Theory of Relativity and
The Theory of Evolution
While Hamilton does not pose such questions with the intention of out rightly refuting such tenets it is strongly suggested that the scientific realm does not possess all the answers as some would have us believe.
Also discussed are notable scientists:
Albert Einstein and
(the aforementioned in the context of their references to a God and/or a Creator) and
Charles Darwin (in the context of The Origin of Species).
Caduceus further challenges our preconceptions with ‘anomalies in ancient histories’ where Hamilton reviews a variety of geographical and archaeological issues which are not consistent with our traditional understanding of ancient history. Included are ancient maps which ‘go against the grain’, astronomical anomalies and having travelled to many sites of antiquity across the globe ( including Mexico , Guatemala, Peru, Bolivia, United Kingdom, Israel, Egypt, Lebanon, Malta, Zimbabwe, Greece and Cambodia ) Hamilton discusses the many archaeological anomalies that exist.
Much evidence and commentary is also provided by works from such authors as:
Graham Hancock (Fingerprints of the Gods and Heaven’s Mirror)
Robert Bauval and Adrian Gilbert (The Orion Mystery)
John Anthony West (The Serpent in the Sky)
Bill Bryson (A Short History of Nearly Everything)
J Douglas Kenyon (Forbidden History)
Charles Hapgood (Maps of the Ancient Sea Kings)
David Hatcher Childress (Technology of the Gods)
and many others.