Meet Bruce H. Lipton and his partner Margaret Horton
Think back on the most spectacular love affair of your life—the Big One that toppled you head over heels. For most, it was a time of heartfelt bliss, robust health, and abundant energy. Life was so beautiful that you couldn't wait to bound out of bed in the morning to experience more Heaven on Earth. It was the Honeymoon Effect that was to last forever. Unfortunately for most, the Honeymoon Effect is frequently short-lived. Imagine what your planetary experience would be like if you could maintain the Honeymoon Effect throughout your whole life.
If you're a survivor of multiple failed relationships, you may wonder why you keep trying. I can assure you that you don't persist just for the (sometimes short-lived) good times. And you don't persist because of TV ads featuring loving couples on tropical islands. You persist, despite your track record and despite dismal divorce statistics, because you are designed to bond.
There is a fundamental biological imperative that propels you and every organism on this planet to be in a community, to be in relationship with other organisms.
Join this conversations with Bruce H. Lipton and myself, Karen Elkins.
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