Love and Problems of Living by Bernard C. Murdoch, Ph.D. with Sandra C. Lewis, Ph.D. Collaborator. Macon: Fore(In)Sight Foundation, 1992.
This book is our Foundation's basic reference book, much like a college textbook, giving an overview of our basic philosophy. Love refers to Christian Love, an other-centered behavior as opposed to the popular concept of sexual feelings and activity. With this other-centered framework we are proposing some ideas that get at the roots of many of our behavioral problems.
The Foundation's second book in the area of religion uses the Behavioral Dynamics Microscope to look at axioms used in the Christian Bible and examines them for validity with two important assumptions: (1) Jesus best personifies what is assumed to be our primary purpose in living -- to love God and neighbor, a very Positive goal and (2) there have been many unfortunate negative misinterpretations of history leading up to His coming on the scene and beyond.
Psychology for Life by Bernard C. Murdoch, Ph.D. with Sandra C. Lewis, Ph.D. Collaborator. Macon: Fore(In)Sight Foundation, 2000.
The Foundation's third book provides necessary new insights regarding problems of living -- i.e., the positive problems such as choosing a vocation that fits, choosing a mate for a successful marriage, coping with the stresses of life without relying on alcohol, tobacco and other drugs -- and the negative problems such as reducing or avoiding delinquencies, crimes, poor mental health...
This is not a simple "how to" book. The issues, problems and questions involved have complex roots. Sound tactical and strategic measures are spotlighted with which an individual, family, society and even world can progress up to a higher form of living.
The Foundation's fourth book highlights the basic skills needed in education and teaching to bring about desirable behavioral changes in any area of society. The complexity of teaching effectively to produce lifelong optimal functioning, as well as to reduce or eliminate preventable pain suffering and death, points to our need to view teaching as one of the most complex and valuable professions in our world.
Taking the giant steps needed to make the world a better place for our children-to-become-adults requires holding onto one's hat of past ideas loosely, and even letting it go into the wind at times.
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