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Move on for it takes very little effort to stand still and do nothing. Sol Palha

Books illustrating how History repeats itself over and over again.

The Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire : Volumes 1, 2, 3 (Everyman’s Library (Cloth)) [BOX SET] (Hardcover)

British parliamentarian and soldier Edward Gibbon (1737-1794) conceived of his plan for Decline and Fall while “musing amid the ruins of the Capitol” on a visit to Rome. For the next 10 years he worked away at his great history, which traces the decadence of the late empire from the time of the Antonines and the rise of Western Christianity. “The confusion of the times, and the scarcity of authentic memorials, pose equal difficulties to the historian, who attempts to preserve a clear and unbroken thread of narration,” he writes. Despite these obstacles, Decline and Fall remains a model of historical exposition, and required reading for students of European history.

Books that explain to you in detail how the Fed is not really a legal organization according to our constitution


                                 The Creature from Jekyll Island : A…

Editorial Reviews
Publisher/Editor, Dan Smoot Report
“A superb analysis deserving serious
attention by all Americans. Be prepared for one heck of a journey through time and mind.”
Ron Paul
Publisher/Editor, Ron Paul Report
Member, House Banking Committee
“What every American needs to know about central bank power. A gripping adventure into the secret world of the international banking cartel.”
Mark Thornton
Asst. Professor of Economics, Auburn Univ.
Coordinator Academic Affairs,
Ludwig von Mises Institute
“A magnificent accomplishment – a train load of heavy history, organized so well and written in such a relaxed and easy style that it captivated me. I hated to put it down.”
Dan Smoot
Publisher/Editor, Dan Smoot Report

Mark Thornton, Asst. Professor of Economics, Auburn Univ. Coordinator Academic Affairs, Ludwig von Mises Institute
“What every American needs to know about central bank power. A gripping adventure into the secret world of the international banking cartel.” –This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title


The Coming Battle

Excellent explantion of national banking power., October 23, 1998
Reviewer: [email protected] from debt ridden Malaysia
This book describes the insidious threats undertaken by a select group of moneyed powers to destroy our Constitutional rights given to Congress in the control of money, regulating its value, and the right of the country’s money supply belonging to its citizens.
The author does an excellent analysis of the British intent to destroy America’s fledgling financial dreams of a money system for the people and created by the people. Through its agents of Jay Cooke & Co., the Rothschilds and the traitorous Senator from Ohio John Sherman (brother of Gen. Wm. T. Sherman) the rise of the national banks and their sole intent to destroy the Constitution by controlling and regulating the supply and value of the country’s money. Drawing on numerous ‘hidden’ sources — memos, letters, etc. — the book describes exceedingly well the worst in political and financial corruption encountered in the 19th Century.
This book explains the dialectics of money power eloquently and scholarly. Concentrating mainly on the 19th Century (it is a little weak on the Hamilton, Jefferson and Morris discussions first exposing the differences in financial power prior to 1792 and the discussions in determing what a dollar or ‘unit’ consists) nevertheless, it rightfully places Andrew Jackson as perhaps the greatest president in exposing the corruption of the (Second) Bank of the United States and the seditious acts of those associated with it (or instance its president Nicholas Biddle, et al.) and most importantly, providing the clarion warning call to all 19th, 20th and 21st Century sons of liberty that giving away the people’s control of the money system is the primary constitutional threat to sovereignty this country faces.
The state banking era (1837 to 1862) however is not properly addressed (perhaps the author believed this was the era in which decentralized banking practices were in accord with the intent of those who framed the Constitution — we will never know), and neither is there a full expose of those individual interests in forming the power basis of national banks with the exception of the secret meetings of John Sherman (in 1867) with British financiers. Obviously, at the time the book was written, the national banks had completely corrupted the financial system to the point where so much of the system’s weaknesses were blatantly noticable by all (debters and creditors alike) but those very few who derived maximum benefit. The state banking era was but a temporary memory between the interlude between the collapse of the corrupt (second) Bank of the US and the rise of the corrupt national banking system (which was in guise a reincarnation at a tempt at a central banking system — the National Banking Association in NY called the shots much like today’s Fed. Res. system).
The 1862 to 1875 period is rightfully exposed as the most politically and financially corrupt period of the national banking era. Until 1873 gold and silver bullion was freely coined into money on account of the depositer at the mint, thereafter, on the account of the US Treasury. The mysterious circumstances surrounding the congressional passage of the Act of Feb. 12, 1873 is exposed and evidence is presented on why so many in Congress changed their voting records to promote passage of this act. Furthermore, the big mystery of why the silver dollar was deleted from the list of coins to be made on the final draft of the bill remains today. The effects of this would shape the debate between the silver and gold interests until 1900. Thereby, 1873 is rightfully exposed by the author as the last year the US could be a creditor nation, thereafter it was indebted to those interests who controlled politics and finances. With most of the later quarter of the 19th century the moneyed interests attempted to destroy the greenbacks (Resumption Act of 1875) and government financial instruments in hopes to promoting a debt based financial system where the money does not belong to the people but must be had through the banks at high rates of interest.
To a great extent the national banking system brought about a system that succeeded in creating a central banking power controlling the political and financial system in the country. While the forms change with time, legal prowess and the vagaries of the Supreme Court, the insidious greed of the heart finds new modes of concentrating money and power.
In summation, the book is an excellent scholarly written overview on the rise of the banking system of this country. Numismatic researchers of both coin and financial paper too will find it highly rewarding. It is highly recommended.

                                                      The Case Against the Fed
Rothbard Exposes Americas Greatest Counterfeiter: The Fed, April 16, 1997
Reviewer: A reader
Murray Rothbard once again cuts through the popular dogma and conventional knowledge which government would prefer we all simply take on faith. In this case, the subject is money and the creation of it. Rothbard, an exceptional economist, showcases his ability to set aside the technical jargon and higher mathematics of the profession in favor of language accessible to everyone. In “The Case Against the Fed,” Professor Rothbard examines the roots of money, as a commodity with subjective value which, because of wide-spread acceptance and other desireable qualities, becomes a medium of exchange for a people. Furthermore, he exposes the government’s, via the Federal Reserve, monopolization of money. Rothbard shows how the Fed uses the power of the printing press to tax the people via inflation, to redistribute income, and to artificailly lower the interest rate leading to the infamous “business cycle” and the roller coaster of depressions and booms which our eceonomy is regualraly subjected to. Anyone who is concerned about the purchasing power of their income and about the unemployment which the business cycle regularly brings should read this book. Professor Rothbard portrays the federal government as what it is: the self-proclaimed, legitimate counterfeiter




Books on Technical Analysis 



The Technical Analysis Course: A Winning…

A pretty good book on Technical Analysis; everyone should have a basic foundation in Technical analysis if they want to becomes serious students of the Market. You can choose either of the two books listed though I personally prefer the Second book (listed below). Sol Palha
Technical Analysis and Stock Market…


Sol  Palha: This is one book that I like a lot, it provides the basics as well a the advanced concepts of Technical analysis very thorough, it something that you can refer to all the time. Overall I would give it a score of 8 out of 10
Editorial Reviews
Technical Analysis of Stocks & Commodities, April 1998The Information is as solid today as when it was written more than 50 years ago. This book is a large part of the foundation of technical analysis as we now know it.

Markets, July/August 1998Picking up where Charles Dow left off, Richard Schabacker achieved fame in the 1920’s and 1930’s with his seminal work in technical analysis, which he said was capable of finding “dependable profits in the stock market, year in and year out.” Students of his work went on to build technical analysis into the refined discipline it is today. This handsomely illustrated reproduction of Schabacker’s landmark study of 1932 is a chartist classic.

Reviewer: lmm-trader (see more about me) from Lisboa, Lisboa Portugal So you want to learn on how to read charts… This is the one for you then! A little dense sometimes due to it’s completeness on patterns, but it’s all there, really. Won’t teach you on how to make a trading system, but if you’re into discretionery trading systems you’ll love this one. I haven’t found a reversal pattern that’s not on these pages, and if you want to know about continuation patterns, they’re all almost there too. I recommend this book for beginners as for experienced traders. This is one of those books I keep next to my trading desk!


Getting Started in Options, 4th Edition
Editorial Reviews
Book DescriptionGetting Started in Options Time values? Puts and calls? Striking prices? If options seem like foreign territory to you, you‘re not alone. Options have only been traded since the 1970s, so even seasoned investors can be daunted by them. But don’t let their seeming complexity frighten you away from the potentially lucrative opportunities to be found in options investing. This straightforward guide thoroughly demystifies the options markets, helping you understand how they work, where they can fit into your personal financial picture, and how you can reap healthy returns from them. In nontechnical, easy-to-follow terms, Getting Started in Options, Fourth Edition arms you with the knowledge you need to make informed decisions about choosing stocks, tracking options, selling calls, and much more–including how to utilize the many new online resources. You’ll learn how to: Set up a plan based on your specific investment requirements • Master options terminology and concepts • Read the market and spot the specific risks of each type of option • Understand time values, striking price, and expiration and use them effectively • Hedge and speculate like a seasoned pro • Use options as insurance against losses in stock investments • Profit in these exciting markets •
IngramThe completely updated guide to trading and investing in options for the beginner–over 15,000 copies sold. Thomsett explains what options are, how they are packaged and sold, and provides sound investment advice on options and building profitable portfolios. Features 40 graphs and charts. –This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

                      The Four Biggest Mistakes in Option…
Editorial Reviews
Book Description Earn huge profits in options trading by avoiding the 4 most common – and most costly – mistakes the majority of traders make. System and software developer Jay Kaeppel shows you how to avoid the most common pitfalls option traders encounter that cause them to lose money in the long run. Now, become a more profitable trader by Isolating the 4 most common mistakes. Learning why they’re so common and easy to make. Discovering a simple strategy to avoid these mistakes altogether. Short and to the point – this is an action plan you can read quickly -and put into place immediately – to become a more profitable trader.



Books that deal with the Principles of Mass psychology 


Lord of the Flies: A Novel

This is one of the few rare thought provoking books I have ever read. It is about a group of young boys who stranded on a deserted island during WWII. Realizing their predicament, they begin to create their own “society.” At first everything is great. There is a leader and then there are followers. However, as the book progresses, another one of the “children” feels that he is better suited for power and a struggle begins. The two “kids” both want control over others and their differences split community into two. It is at this point that evil begins to take over. The innocent children have now become savages. Violence, hatred, and even murder can be found. Golding has truly written a masterpiece novel. However, this book has to be examined carefully and cannot be taken at face value. It is a reflection on the evils of human nature and society: greed, the need for power, and the need to destroy. No doubt the violent and gruesome activities of WWII played a role in Golding’s attitude. There also several biblical and mythical allusion included. If you haven’t read this book, you need to and if you have and didn’t like it, you need to reread and examine it. It is truly fascinating

The Courage to Create

This book, while being a psychology book, is not for psychologists. Its essentially for everyone else; for all those whom deem themselves creative but dont know how to create. The title ‘Courage to Create’ epitomizes the core understanding of what is true creativity. In a nutshell, author Rollo May explains that to have courage is to move forward “in spite of despair.” This is where creativity is borne out of: out of despair. May then cites many examples of artists, mathematicians, musicians, and other forms where creative thought can be applied. He does not give the read a step by step process in how one can apply techniques, but empowers the reader with an attitude. The attitude of perseverance, encounter relationship, and expression of the deepest levels of our psyche. To be in constant search of ourselves is to be, in one sense, in despair and yet, to challenge that deparity is to have the courage. And by expressing that challenge, one begins to understand creativity. When we have worked and overworked ourselves, then frustration ensues where we leave our work. In this silence, our unconscious is still at work. Then we look bright-eyed and say ‘Aha!’. We have created. Author May also includes other aspects that will be helpful to the reader in gaining more awareness and insight to anxiety levels and what the artist may be suppressing emotionally or cognitively. A wonderful book I highly recommend that will challenge your limitations.

 Freedom and Destiny

Reviewer: dr. from Dr. Stephen Diamond, author of ANGER, MADNESS, AND THE DAIMONIC from Los Angeles, California

Admittedly, it has been many years since I thoroughly read this book (almost twenty to be exact), but I will try to share some of my recollections with potential readers. The central premise and fundamental focus is on the paradoxical fact that we humans are both free AND determined. Not predestined, as Hillman weakly argues in THE SOUL’S CODE, but determined by our inherent limitations, talents, vulnerabilities, circumstances, etc. These determining factors are what May terms “destiny.” Freedom–true autonomy, the liberty to choose, to consciously decide how to relate to one’s destiny–is to be found not in the absence of psychobiological determinism or quasi-autonomous “complexes,” but in spite of them: “Freedom,” says May, “is thus not the opposite to determinism. Freedom is the individual’s capacity to know that he is the determined one, to pause between stimulus and response and thus to throw his weight, however slight it might be, on the side of one particular response among several possible ones.” Especially important is May’s recognition of how chronic repression of one’s anger or rage–the daimonic–impairs one’s freedom, preventing this sometimes necessary and healthy response to authentic encounters with destiny. As he puts it: “The concept of destiny makes the experience of anger necessary. The kind of person who ‘never gets angry’ is, we may be sure, the person who also never encounters destiny. When one encounters destiny, one finds anger automatically rising in one, but as strength. Passivity will not do. . . . Encountering one’s destiny requires strength, whether the encounter takes the form of embracing, accepting, or attacking. Experiencing the emotional state of anger and conceiving of destiny means that you are freed from regarding yourself as too ‘precious’; you are able to throw yourself into the game, whatever it may be, without worrying about picayune details. . . . Constructive anger is one way of encountering destiny.” And all authentic creativity arises from this deeply existential encounter. A seventy-year-old May philosophically muses here on many other topics too, such as the vengeful roots of narcissism, modern sexuality, meditation, mysticism, as well as the relationships between freedom and anxiety and joy and despair. While not as rich as LOVE AND WILL, or powerful as POWER AND INNOCENCE, FREEDOM AND DESTINY is an important volume in May’s valuable body of work, and can be well recommended.
The Discovery of Being: Writings in…

This is the most succinct and authoritative introduction to existential psychology and psychotherapy currently available. It contains a variety of May’s pithy and penetrating essays on the subject, including his introductory chapter to the classic collection EXISTENCE (1958) that first conveyed the tenets of European existential analysis across the Atlantic to America. When I teach courses on existential psychotherapy, this is one of the titles I like to include as required reading.

Reminiscences of a Stock Operator
Editorial Reviews

Stock investing is a relatively recent phenomenon and the inventory of true classics is somewhat slim. When asked, people in the know will always list books by Benjamin Graham, Burton G. Malkiel’s A Random Walk Down Wall Street, and Common Stocks and Uncommon Profits and Other Writings by Philip A. Fisher. You’ll know you’re getting really good advice if they also mention Reminiscences of a Stock Operator by Edwin Lefèvre.
Reminiscences of a Stock Operator is the thinly disguised biography of Jesse Livermore, a remarkable character who first started speculating in New England bucket shops at the turn of the century. Livermore, who was banned from these shady operations because of his winning ways, soon moved to Wall Street where he made and lost his fortune several times over. What makes this book so valuable are the observations that Lefèvre records about investing, speculating, and the nature of the market itself. For example:
“It never was my thinking that made the big money for me. It always was my sitting. Got that? My sitting tight! It is no trick at all to be right on the market. You always find lots of early bulls in bull markets and early bears in bear markets. I’ve known many men who were right at exactly the right time, and began buying or selling stocks when prices were at the very level which should show the greatest profit. And their experience invariably matched mine–that is, they made no real money out of it. Men who can both be right and sit tight are uncommon.”
If you’ve ever spent weekends and nights puzzling over whether to buy, sell, or hold a position in whatever investment–be it stock, bonds, or pork bellies, you’ll be glad that you read this book. Reminiscences of a Stock Operator is full of lessons that are as relevant today as they were in 1923 when the book was first published. Highly recommended. –Harry C. Edwards

Book Description
Profiled in Worth Magazine as one of the four investment classics of all time, this fictionalized biography is among the most compelling books ever written on trading in the markets. Penned in 1923, the text remains timeless because it captures a trader’s mind so accurately—the recollections of mistakes, lessons learned and insights gained. Packed with observational gems about the markets and trading.


Extraordinary Popular Delusions & the…
Why do otherwise intelligent individuals form seething masses of idiocy when they engage in collective action? Why do financially sensible people jump lemming-like into hare-brained speculative frenzies–only to jump broker-like out of windows when their fantasies dissolve? We may think that the Great Crash of 1929, junk bonds of the ’80s, and over-valued high-tech stocks of the ’90s are peculiarly 20th century aberrations, but Mackay’s classic–first published in 1841–shows that the madness and confusion of crowds knows no limits, and has no temporal bounds. These are extraordinarily illuminating,and, unfortunately, entertaining tales of chicanery, greed and naivete. Essential reading for any student of human nature or the transmission of ideas.
In fact, cases such as Tulipomania in 1624–when Tulip bulbs traded at a higher price than gold–suggest the existence of what I would dub “Mackay’s Law of Mass Action:” when it comes to the effect of social behavior on the intelligence of individuals, 1+1 is often less than 2, and sometimes considerably less than 0. –This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

Andrew Tobias
As with any true classic, once it is read it is hard to imagine not having known of it–and there is the compulsion to recommend it to others. –This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

More Extraordinary Popular Delusions and…
Editorial Reviews
Book Description
More Extraordinary Popular Delusions and the Madness of Crowds is the sequel to and updating of Charles Mackay’s classic work, Extraordinary Popular Delusions and the Madness of Crowds. The Mackay book, now almost 160 years old, is still in print in many additions and was long celebrated as a source of investment wisdom.

How Investors Can Make Money Using Mass…
Editorial Reviews
Midwest Book Review
The prohibitively high price tag of this standard-size book may keep many from purchasing, but the concept is intriguing: a title which examines personal relationships to money using psychology to analyze investment choices and strategies. Investment analysis is treated to fine in-depth discussions with plenty of examples and insights throughout.

1. Hate math? Then you will like James Dines’ new book, Mass Psychology. To me, finance’s frontier is what academics call “behaviorism” — the psychology of what people do with investment tools, as opposed to traditional finance, which simply analyzes the tools themselves. Sometimes how tools are used is more important than the tools themselves. Mr Dines jumps into the psychology of it all, warning that many of us harbor a deep- seated desire to lose. His exposition on gambler psychology and investing is classic.

2. Mass Psychology will become a classic much like Extraordinary Popular Delusions and the Madness of Crowds written in the 1840’s is today.

3. Your book Mass Psychology was full of original insights and perceptions and wit. A remarkable work.

4. We highly recommend James Dines’ book Mass Psychology which has been over thirty years in the writing. This book represents a totally new approach to investing, since it depends neither on earnings nor chart trends, but focuses on the little-known area of Mass Psychology. It applies to all areas of investing, primarily stocks. It is precisely because there has been so remarkably little written on Mass Psychology in the past that this pioneering work is expected to be a “landmark book” that will be a crucial component of any serious financial library, and probably a “collector’s item.” This book is a must for beginners to stock market investing and sufficiently thorough for the serious and more sophisticated investor.

5. James Dines has seen many market cycles and from them he has derived many maxims — there are 33 in the Appendix alone. As could be expected from this savvy market Analyst the book is chock full of ideas; a number of which someone, somewhere will take exception to. This book is bound to be controversial, what else should we expect from Mr Dines? I call this JBDEXPI; John Bollinger’s Dines Expectations Index. Read the book, you’ll understand



The Armchair Economist: Economics and…

Editorial Reviews
From Kirkus ReviewsAn economics professor’s sometimes charming, sometimes glib, always counterintuitive guide to evaluating the small anomalies of daily life in a free-market society. In a series of interchangeable chapters, Landsburg (University of Rochester) asks questions like: Why do laws mandating use of seat belts increase the rate of traffic accidents, as statistics show they do? Because, he says, drivers have been given an incentive to drive more quickly and less carefully by being made to feel protected. In the service of what he calls efficient markets, Landsburg argues that wheat farmers, say, ought to be forced to pay damages done to their crops by sparks thrown off from railroad trains, since such damages can be borne more cheaply by farmers than by the railroad companies that are at fault. When analyzing the costs and benefits of legalizing drugs, he admonishes that increased tax revenues from a heretofore untaxable criminal activity are a neutral item; transfer of wealth from individuals to government is never equivalent to the creation of new wealth and may even be a societal drain. In general, Landsburg cheerily points out, economists value efficiency rather than justice, market solutions over legislated compromises, consumption over saving, and the creation of wealth above all else; these principles secretly drive the profession’s public analyses of criminal penalties, tax policy, environmental legislation, and the ultimate good of market- based free trade. For all his cleverness, Landsburg never seriously questions the “neutral” assumptions of the dismal science–a fact that considerably decreases the value of his book. — Copyright ©1993, Kirkus Associates, LP. All rights reserved. –This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
Book DescriptionWitty economists are about as easy to find as anorexic mezzo-sopranos, natty mujahedeen, and cheerful Philadelphians. But Steven E. Landsburg…is one economist who fits the bill. In a wide-ranging, easily digested, unbelievably contrarian survey of everything from why popcorn at movie houses costs so much to why recycling may actually reduce the number of trees on the planet, the University of Rochester professor valiantly turns the discussion of vexing economic questions into an activity that… read more

Basically I never liked any of the books out there on Options trading but these are not bad and provide a useful basis, when I get that my Ebook out on options which should be sometime in December I will email everyone and let them know, but right now I am just to busy to work on it.



Books that deal with subject of Philosophy  


  Siddhartha: A New Translation

In the shade of a banyan tree, a grizzled ferryman sits listening to the river. Some say he’s a sage. He was once a wandering shramana and, briefly, like thousands of others, he followed Gotama the Buddha, enraptured by his sermons. But this man, Siddhartha, was not a follower of any but his own soul. Born the son of a Brahmin, Siddhartha was blessed in appearance, intelligence, and charisma. In order to find meaning in life, he discarded his promising future for the life of a wandering ascetic. Still, true happiness evaded him. Then a life of pleasure and titillation merely eroded away his spiritual gains until he was just like all the other “child people,” dragged around by his desires. Like Hermann Hesse’s other creations of struggling young men,Siddhartha has a good dose of European angst and stubborn individualism. His final epiphany challenges both the Buddhist and the Hindu ideals of enlightenment. Neither a practitioner nor a devotee, neither meditating nor reciting, Siddhartha comes to blend in with the world, resonating with the rhythms of nature, bending the reader’s ear down to hear answers from the river. In this translation Sherab Chodzin Kohn captures the slow, spare lyricism of Siddhartha’s search, putting her version on par with Hilda Rosner’s standard edition


It is all too easy to come away from Gertrude, Hesse’s earliest fictional memoir, unchanged. Although all will undoubtedly be touched on some level by at least a few of the poignant, youthful anecdotes with which the novel abounds, one should nevertheless resist the temptation to write it off as another “touching story of humanity.”* Beneath the heavy sentimentality and beyond the short-winded elations of men, at the heart of the novel, is the idea that pleasure and pain arise from the same source and are aspects of the same force. With this view, the story of a crippled composer, Kuhn, and his unrequited love for Gertrude takes on an expository tone, delving at points into the very nature of pleasure and pain themselves. With that in mind, enjoy the novel and the experience and take full advantage of the multitude of opportunities Hesse affords you to contemplate the nature of these basic, human concepts


In Demian, one of the great writers of the twentieth century tells the dramatic story of young, docile Emil Sinclair’s descent–led by precocious shoolmate Max Demian–into a secret and dangerous world of petty crime and revolt against convention and eventual awakening to selfhood.

“The electrifying influence exercised on a whole generation just after the First World War by Demian…is unforgettable. With uncanny accuracy this poetic work struck the nerve of the times and called forth grateful rapture from a whole youthful generation who believed that an interpreter of their innermost life had risen from their own midst.”
— From the Introduction by Thomas Mann

  The Journey to the East

In simple, mesmerizing prose, Hermann Hesse tells of a journey both geographic and spiritual. H.H., a German choirmaster, is invited on an expedition with the League, a secret society whose members include Paul Klee, Mozart, and Albertus Magnus. The participants traverse both space and time, encountering Noah’s Ark in Zurich and Don Quixote at Bremgarten. The pilgrims’ ultimate destination is the East, the “Home of the Light,” where they expect to find spiritual renewal. Yet the harmony that ruled at the outset of the trip soon degenerates into open conflict. Each traveler finds the rest of the group intolerable and heads off in his own direction, with H.H. bitterly blaming the others for the failure of the journey. It is only long after the trip, while poring over records in the League archives, that H.H. discovers his own role in the dissolution of the group, and the ominous significance of the journey itself.

Some controversial titles 



The Anti-AEditorial Reviews
Book Description
The quest for lasting youth, vigor, and sexual potency has reached a new frontier, and this fact-filled investigation, The Anti-Aging Hormones (Crown, 1997) discusses the latest results in clinical testing of hormones. Drawing on the most current research by the National Institute of Aging, nationally known health expert Ruth Winter investigates the uses and misuses of testosterone, melatonin, estrogen, and other manufactured hormones. Her book tackles the most challenging medical questions in a field that has captured the imagination of millions of aging baby boomers.

The Anti-Aging Hormones explores these questions and more:
Which hormones can elevate mood and increase brain activity?
Will growth hormones restore vigor and muscles in men?
Is melatonin the time keeper that determines how fast we age and how long we live?
How effective are thymus gland hormones in immunizing us from infections and cancer?
Can estrogen prevent Alzheimer’s in both men and women?aging Hormones: That Can Help…


Credence books basically publishes books that have been researched by investigative Journalists, so you know these books have been thoroughly researched, do not read these books if you are faint of heart or do not have an open mind. Remember you have been warned. The link above does not work all the time so as back up here is the actual website
remember I am just offering you a list of books, no opinion here, you take from them what you think is suitable for you and not an ounce more

Books By Dr. Leonard Horowitz

 Healing Codes for the Biological Apocalypse

It is work to read this book carefully with complete understanding, and not everyone is willing to do that work. The book is written primarily in novel format, as Horowitz’s books tend to be. The mathematical exercises and language was over my head, but being familiar with Horowitz and his work, I was willing to give him the benefit of the doubt. Even without the math, the book is a fascinating read. If one is into Scriptural codes, I’m sure it can only enhance the reading to ferret them out. I’m not quite sure that there were any *healing* codes, though. I’m sure I’ll need to read the book again. What there were, were predictions about what is happening today, biologically, in front of our very eyes, that Sciptural codes describe and predict quite plainly. To me, it makes perfect sense, and is easy to pull together in times of apocalyptic thinking. Like most of Dr. Horowitz’s books, this one raises more questions than it answers, and acknowledges it. Still, it’s important to know the questions in order to properly search for the answers. If anyone can get us there, Dr. Leonard Horowitz can.

Death In the Air

This book is very disturbing to some, and enlightening to others, but references are listed. The purpose of the book to open people’s eyes to the possibility that not all is well with our government. Chemical and biological attacks may have already been perpetrated agains the American people, but not necessarily by terrorists. Dr. Horowitz very calmly states the case of global de-population and how this is being achieved right under all of our noses. Medications, Inoculations, Poison in the air…etc., are all exposed in this book. You’ll think twice about taking a prescription medication after you read this. You’ll also wonder if that flu shot is safe, or toxin free. What can I say, it’s an important book. It even addresses all the “contrails” people see in the sky almost daily. These are not contrails. Contrails do not turn into puffy clouds. These are “Chemtrails” which have among other toxins, heavy metals that are toxic to animal life. Sometimes, the truth hurts. More and more facts are stacking up proving a theory of genocide.


If there is a book that you would like to buy but cannot see it on this list then you can use the search box below to locate it.