Introduction, contents and chapters 1-3 (Sets up the story)

Welcome Dear reader,

    Due to unforeseen complications, the FREE PDF download is no longer available. We still wanted people to be able to read it for free so this is how we did it. As we cut and pasted the original text some of the formatting is a little wonky so please don't be too critical.


Dear reader,

    Some years ago, I stumbled upon a blueprint of the human mind that explained all logic and reason. Further study revealed that it also explained all brainwashing, indoctrination and programming.  As I played around with this new “toy” I began to realize that I had been being brainwashed my entire life and no doubt so had my parents and grandparents.

    I began to obsess over the question, if everyone has been brainwashed with lies, how can anyone know for sure what is true? After years of research and reflection, I developed and fine-tuned a system that I call “The Science of Freedom”. This science involves a critical thinking technique that leads to a method of reasoning that reveals all truth and exposes all lies regarding true freedom.

    Over the years I’ve spent thousands of hours applying the science of freedom to every subject that I could think of. As I tried to explain it to friends and relatives, I found that most people reject it and stop listening because some parts conflict with their programming. It’s very frustrating, as you can imagine. We all feel the need to defend our own indoctrination whenever it is challenged.

    So, the following story does not challenge the readers belief system, it simply showcases the science of freedom as it applies to someone else. It is meant to be a study guide for those that wish to teach freedom to those people that they love and respect. Hidden in the science of freedom are the “Master Keys” to all human happiness that have been studied and written about since the beginning of time. Mastery and application of this science will lead to freedom from illness, obesity, loneliness, poverty and tyranny. 

    This story also lays out (in a subtle way) a game plan for protecting your loved ones and preserving freedom for future generations. This story is not copyrighted so anyone can reproduce it if they choose to do so.

    I hope you enjoy reading it, as much as I enjoyed writing it.







 science of freedom
U.S.A. $17.76


Chapters                                                                                                     Page

  1. Jack’s education by plan and by purpose                           3
  2. Early childhood development        5
  3. Jack’s primary education begins  9
  4. Jack’s essay on Human Behavior                                  11
  5. Jack’s essay on Natural Laws                                               18
  6. Jack’s essay on Critical Thinking 22
  7. Jack’s essay on Diet and Health 25
  8. Jack’s essay on water 33
  9. Jack’s essay on Shelter 35
  10. Jack’s essay on Reproductive Relationships 38
  11. Jack’s essay on Money and Human Energy 42
  12. Jack’s essay on Goal Setting and Achievement 46
  13. Jack’s essay on Slavery 50
  14. Jack’s essay on Government Structure 53
  15. Jack’s essay on Secret Societies       57
  16. Jack’s essay on Human Spirit       65
  17. Jack’s essay on Education        69
  18. Jacks after school activities               78
  19. Mysterious Meeting         80
  20. Gloom and Doom          84
  21. The Final Chapter              87







The science of freedom

     This is the epic tale of a young man named Jack. Jack just might turn out to be the greatest hero the world has ever known. If you were to ask him, He would say that he wasn’t a hero at all, just an ordinary person with some extra-ordinary training. There’s no way of telling how everything will turn out. That part just might be up to you.

    The title of this book is The Science of Freedom, but it could have also been titled “The education of Jack, by plan and by purpose.”  Jack was born in the North-Eastern United States, around the turn of the century. Jack is a boy, but his story would be just as compelling if Jack were a girl, as in Jacqueline.

    According to the stories he was told; before Jack was born his parents lives were much different. Jacks father was a country boy who went to college for engineering, science, and math. While attending college he met Jacks mother, a city girl studying biology, chemistry, and psychology. They fell in love and married while still in school.

     After they both graduated, they set out to build a life together and pursue their careers. They both had many interesting stories to tell about those younger years, and at one time or another they both spent time working as college professors.

    Apparently, Jacks parents struggled to conceive a child and had pretty much given up on the idea. They had discussed adoption occasionally, but it never came to be. They remained childless until Jack came along as a surprise when Jack’s mother was 39 and his father was 41.

    The pregnancy must have been quite a shock to both of Jack’s parents because they went through major life changes in the nine months it takes to finish creating a child. They purchased an old farmstead way out in the country, and they both quit their jobs in order to relocate and raise Jack.

    Jack never saw his parents get up early and rush off to work. He spent most everyday with both his parents on the homestead, as they scurried about, enjoying life, doing chores, and teaching him.  

    His father had started his own business just after Jack was born. Back when he was a teacher, his father had worked summers as a landscaper and also as a gardener.

    In his business, Jack’s father combined both of those trades and helped his customers landscape their properties to produce food crops. Jack remembers his father referring to what he did as freedom gardening or sustenance landscaping. Jack’s father seemed to operate his business at his own leisure, only taking on jobs occasionally to meet a specific financial need or to achieve a specific goal.

    Moving to the country was all part of a plan his parents had formulated to try and give Jack the “Ultimate” education and to properly prepare him to enjoy a wonderful life. He was home schooled of course and never did go on to attend college like both of his parents did.

    All these stories seemed like ancient history to Jack because they all happened before he was born and long before any of his earliest childhood memories. By all accounts, Jack led a fairly sheltered life. He never had television, or the internet and he never really had to deal with bullies.








Chapter 2

Early childhood development

   Before we start explaining Jacks extraordinary education, we are going to jump ahead to Jack’s 1st term paper, which was about Human behavior. Jack drew a flow chart that helped him visualize and explain all human behavior.


    Later in life Jack will use his flowchart to dissect and explain all manner of human behavior. For now, let’s just focus on the box in the middle, labeled belief storage. When Jack was born, his belief storage was completely empty. This was true for Jack and is equally true for all creatures at birth. From the evilest villain to the saintliest hero, we are all equally devoid of beliefs and programming at birth.

   Shortly after being born, Jack started collecting what his mother always referred to as “Dots” of information. She used to say that all anyone can ever do is connect the dots they have collected. His earliest dots were of his mother of course, they were simple and pure. He learned to recognize her face, her scent, the sound of her voice and the taste of her milk.



    Jack’s reasoning had little to work with at that time, but it was all good. Like most mammals in nature at this stage, life itself for Jack was good. He owed nothing to anybody, and nobody owed anything to him. Everything he needed was provided by his natural environment. His state of mind was that of tranquility, peace, love, and wonder. He knew nothing of fear, anxiety, resentment or hate.

    As Jack’s empty belief storage started to fill in with more and more dots, he began using his reasoning skills. As Jack would experience new information or new dots, he would instantly compare them to all of his previously acquired dots in his store of beliefs. As new dots mix with old dots, new “hybrid” dots are formed that we could call conclusions. At this early stage, his conclusions were simple and basic. Mom and Dad were great, milk was wonderful and loud noises were scary. He also was not fond of the feeling he got when his father would throw him up into the air and catch him.  His father seemed to enjoy it, so Jack learned to smile and sometimes laugh in response to this unpleasant experience.

    As Jack progressed through infancy, he collected more, and more dots by observing his parents. His Mom and Dad could do all kinds of wonderful things and Jack would attempt to copy them. Progress was frustratingly slow at first, as he experimented with control of his physical movement. His beliefs dictated his behaviors and his repeated behaviors developed into new skills. He learned to reach out and grasp things with his hands. He learned to roll over and crawl, and later on he even learned to walk. He also learned a really cool trick. Anytime He was lonely or bored, he could just cry, and his parents would come running to comfort and entertain him. Life was good!

    As Jack matured, he mastered walking and running. He also learned to speak and understand words.

Over the next few years, Jack collected hundreds of new dots, formed many new conclusions, practiced a variety of behaviors, and mastered a nice collection of new skills.

    As he progressed from milk to solid food, Jack’s parents taught him how to pick and eat food right out of the garden. His Dad was the outdoorsy type and showed Jack how to forage for food in the wilderness. Some of Jack’s fondest childhood memories were of the adventures he would go on with his dad. They would set off in the woods behind their farm with nothing but the clothes on their backs. They would be gone for two or three days at a time and only eat wilderness plants and construct primitive shelters. By age seven, Jack could have survived on his own in the wilderness if he were to ever become lost or separated from his parents.


















Chapter 3

Jack’s primary education begins.

    Around that same age, Jack’s official education began. His parent’s plan was pretty simple. They would control and guard his information carefully and help him with his reasoning. This would help him develop good beliefs, behaviors, and habits that would hopefully aid him in experiencing wonderful results, in all areas of life.

    Jack’s father was all about math, and science, logic and reason, critical thinking and problem solving. After Jack learned reading, writing, and basic mathematics, his father often told him that these three skills could unlock all human knowledge. His father explained to him that collecting facts was less important than understanding critical thinking. His ability to seek understanding would always be more helpful to him, than just collecting data. The human ability to store data is somewhat limited, around one gig. The human ability to seek understanding on the other hand was unlimited.

     After learning to write, Jack’s mother required that he started a daily journal. She wanted him to develop the habit of recording his daily experiences and all the conclusions that he formed.

    Jack’s education would follow the rhythm of the seasons. In the fall, after harvesting and preserving their winter store of food, Jack’s parents would choose and explain the major focus of the upcoming semester. Every semester he would have a different theme and focus of study. Throughout the school year, all his separate subjects would have a united theme. Reading, writing, grammar, math, science, and history would all pertain to the focus subject.

    Jack’s parents owned an extensive collection of books for him to learn from. His mother also liked to visit the used bookstore and often brought home interesting selections. They would also visit the local library whenever they went to town and Jack was constantly returning and checking out new books. His father had a strict policy against fantasy fiction and had no tolerance for magic or the occult. Most of the books Jack ever read were either non-fiction or fictional tales about real life possibilities. His dad was very much into the creative imagination, but he wanted Jack’s imagination to be filled with unlimited possibility dots, but not fantasy dots.

    Throughout the semester, Jack would study, take notes, and journal about the subject matter and dominant focus of that year. Each semester would culminate in a finale that included a comprehensive essay and an oral presentation.

    Essays were to be neatly typed with proper spelling and grammar. In his youth he was allowed to borrow verbiage from other authors but as he matured, he was encouraged to write his own words from his own store of beliefs and his own creative imagination. Each essay was to include math, science, and history, along with Jack’s conclusions, some artwork and a summery including any creative ideas that he had.

    The remainder of this book, is a collection of Jack’s essay presentations in the following order:

  1. Human Behavior
  2. Natural Laws
  3. Critical Thinking
  4. Diet and Health
  5. water
  6. Shelter
  7. Reproductive Relationships
  8. Money and Human Energy
  9. Goal Setting and Achievement
  10. Slavery
  11. Government Structure
  12. Secret Societies
  13. Human Spirit
  14. Public Education