In the middle east, it could be said that Judiasm was the first major religion. Then, as time progressed and cultures evolved and divided by region, the religion split into multiple sects. Then, as one sect grew in popularity, new religions formed, and it’s adherents created there own text based off the original. These new texts reflected the history of the new prominent culture, creating new religious figures and icons while still holding roots to the original religion in which it was based. Islam and Christianity are perfect examples of this having their roots in Judaism.
Because of this “Tower of Babel” phenomenon, Sanctient was first created to bridge the gaps of all religions by identifying a common root and firmly grounding them in science. If does this by following a very strict method of pseudo-scientific inquiry…
- First, a chapter of a book is chosen in a religious text and the researcher reads all of the multitude of various versions of the same religious text. A good example of this could be the reading of Genesis chapter One; not only in the King James Version of the Holy Bible written in 1611, but in Young’s Literal Translation written in 1862, Wycliffe’s Bible written in 1388, and the Geneva Bible written in 1557. In this way, we get a more precise and well rounded interpretation of what was written without the preconceived view of the current political, economic, and cultural bias that pervaded that time period.
- Then, having read that particular chapter, the researcher(s) would gather scientific and historical knowledge to both support and debunk the religious literature. Existing scientific research and prominent theories in the scientific community throughout time, as well as primary source documents from that particular era, are all perfect examples of evidence that might be used to support or deny the veracity of that particular chapter. Once evidence is gathered, it is divided into two groups of supporting evidence and debunking evidence. Afterwards, the evidence is judged and organised on a gradient scale of credibility by scientific evidence.
- Once all the evidence has been evaluated and taken into consideration, then the researcher performs the last step of inducing an out of body experience through meditation or psychedelics. Upon leaving the body, the researcher goes back in time to the event in question to view the events as they actually happen. Afterwards, the researcher goes to God to get further knowledge of what took place.
- Upon awaking from the experience, the researcher immediately writes down all that they had saw during the experience in a much detail as possible. Afterwards, the research enters a peer review process with other researchers who performed similar studies on the same chapters or books.
This research is performed on every major religion and their perspective texts; so that afterwards, one unifying doctrine rooted in scientific spirituality pervades them all.