Precognition as Preventive Medicine
In this course, Dr. Dossey will discuss the evidence for premonitions and why they should be viewed as a form of preventative medicine.
Board Review Series
AIHM 2018 Annual Conference
Time to Complete
What you will learn
Precognition — knowledge of future events — has been documented by scores of studies in the field of consciousness research. This lecture will demonstrate how future knowing can be of clinical importance in healthcare settings.By the end of this course, learners will be able to:
- Define precognition and offer a theoretical scientific rationale for its existence
- List two clinical examples of how precognition fosters health and survival
- Distinguish between a materialistic and a nonlocal view of consciousness
Certificate of Completion
Included in this course
Larry Dossey, MD
This distinguished Texas physician, deeply rooted in the scientific world, has become an internationally influential advocate of the role of the mind in health and the role of spirituality in healthcare. Bringing the experience of a practicing internist and the soul of a poet to the discourse, Dr. Larry Dossey offers panoramic insight into the nature and the future of medicine.
Upon graduating with honors from the University of Texas at Austin, Dr. Dossey worked as a pharmacist while earning his M.D. degree from Southwestern Medical School in Dallas, 1967. Before completing his residency in internal medicine, he served as a battalion surgeon in Vietnam, where he was decorated for valor. Dr. Dossey helped establish the Dallas Diagnostic Association, the largest group of internal medicine practitioners in that city, and was Chief of Staff of Medical City Dallas Hospital in 1982.
An education steeped in traditional Western medicine did not prepare Dr. Dossey for patients who were blessed with "miracle cures," remissions that clinical medicine could not explain. "Almost all physicians possess a lavish list of strange happenings unexplainable by normal science," says Dr. Dossey. "A tally of these events would demonstrate, I am convinced, that medical science not only has not had the last word, it has hardly had the first word on how the world works, especially when the mind is involved."
The CME for this course has expired, however you will continue to have access to your purchased content.
This course is self-paced with no set beginning or end date. You may complete this course on your own schedule and pace. Enrolling in and purchasing this course grants you access to its contents in perpetuity.