A Must Read Concerning Autism:

The search for the cure: Search within yourself.

What does this mean? Well quite simply, it means that billions of dollars are spent each year in research in an attempt to uncover the cause of some of the most debilitating developmental and mental disorders each year. The funding goes to some of the best and brightest in the field, but still the world suffers from these disorders and the researcher’s failures. While this may sound cold it is true. Nobody takes responsibility.

It gets worse yet. Instead of a subculture of finding the cause of these disorders, a culture of failing to find these disorders has developed. Operating with almost complete impunity; these highly degreed researcher’s, scientists and doctors use the highest tech tools, the most expensive advanced equipment and… fail.

So what is missing?

Well, their inability to think critically outside the box is what is missing. It is the potentially brightest individuals that have been so minutely focused on the laws of science that they were never able to stand outside of themselves to study the laws of Nature. The aptitude simply does not exist within the structure of our current research methodology. The minute study of molecules while impressive, only alienates the researcher, and the public for that matter, from the true cause of these disorders; alienating them from understanding the behaviors of ourselves.

Autism is a perfect example of this failure. No matter how much money—millions into billions—you throw at the disorder you are never going to solve the mystery of autism; and most certainly never cure it. Why? Well, because there is an inherent flaw in research methodology. You cannot begin to understand autism until you understand typical human development and its overall purpose. And you cannot begin to understand the overall purpose of development until you understand Nature in relation to her goals within the human species. Now the number one goal, beyond delivering the fetus out of the womb, is reproduction. Everything and anything that is programmed into the fetal brain during development is focused on reproductional motivation. Only then; after understanding this, can you begin to compare, contrast and view with clarity as to what autism is and what it is not. To conceptualize this degree of 'out of the box' critical thinking is so far beyond the scope of researchers and scientists working the problem that it is unfathomable; it simply does not exist. In short, you have to learn to perceive the problem from the top down with omniscience that parallels Nature. This is what The Theorem provides, thus solving the puzzle on the macrocosm, which allows for gifted researchers to pinpoint the irregularities of autism on the microcosm. This will lead to a windfall of understanding, new insight and ultimately prevention, and or a 'cure' for this developmental disorder.

In contrast, from the bottom of the equation up, autism looks like just a series of unrelated symptoms and neural abnormalities. This generates one false hypothesis after another. Each of these hypotheses is forwarded by some of the most well-intentioned and highly decorated neural researchers the scientific community has to offer. These false hypothesis take years to disprove, but they are always disproven. This is an impossible perspective and an inaccurate vantage point to expect results from. All the while the epidemic of autism grows and modifies; all the while parents suffer—it is tragic, really.

The Theorem: A Complete Answer to Human Behavior however changes all of this, as it flips the entire equation upside down. It will teach our best and brightest to think critically about the model included, and from that perspective lead to a reinterpretation of the established research. All the research is already in place to solve the puzzle of autism—it has been for twenty years. This is how I validated my initial hypothesis in the first place, as The Theorem is built completely on neurobiological evidence.

Douglas Arone 2015

(Revised 2015, excerpts from Arone’s 2013 ‘Legacy Letter’)