Posts tagged ‘review of Quantum Earth’

Review of Quantum Earth by J. Lorenz- “Rainy Day Reading”


An enthusiastic tale about the metaphysical. Some adventure; you can let your kids read it. If the metaphysical is your genre, this book would make an ‘eyebreak’ when you want something to read that not a text book.

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Review of Quantum Earth by G.A. Bixler


One of the themes that resurfaces when there is a “new” prediction discussed is the idea of the “end of the world.” I’ve been reading quite a few since 2012 is “possibly” the year! You know, when we will all be gone… Myself, I don’t pay too much attention to these predictions, even though I tend to agree that someday something “big” is going to happen.

Julie Achterhoff has taken on this “possibility” in Quantum Earth. However, her characters are all involved in metaphysics and their exploration of potential reasons or solutions spans across the entire spectrum that you might want to consider!

The book opens in the midst of a tsunami…one of the methods by which the earth might some day disappear. Of course, this has occurred once in Biblical history. At that time, however, a great ark was built and some part of the world’s humans and animals were saved. Today, as more and more damage is done to the planet, those studying the matter believe that earth just might be totally destroyed.

Dr. Mel Hawkins (Hawk) and his head assistant Shauna Troy are the primary characters, with six other team members. All have some type of “gift” such as communicating with the dead, that is being used as part of the exploration as to whether we, ourselves, are actually causing the various problems! Or, in more technical terms, “that the human consciousness has the capability not only to create its own reality, but on a grander scale to induce horrific natural disasters such as earthquakes, tsunamis, and hurricanes…and then attempt to understand the `why’ of the matter.” (p. 11)

An interesting idea. I think most of us would have immediately thought about our overuse or destruction of too many of our natural resources, etc. Instead, this group’s hypothesis is that it is the emotions or thoughts of those involved or affected by disaster. For instance, if you lived in the location where the tsunami came… then this team would come to interview those involved–including those that died due to the disaster, in order to research and prove their hypothesis.

I enjoyed the actual activities involved in the research conducted with the dead, but I felt that the overall scope of “possibilities” was too broad to be effective and I didn’t feel the tension I would expect for a group trying to cope with the earth ending in a very short time.

On the other hand, I did enjoy the interaction and romantic involvement between Hawk and Shauna, after all, they still had some time to enjoy each other, right?

If you are into metaphysics and want to explore the hypothesis that we, as individuals, may actually affect the planet’s resources–water, earth, weather, in strange ways, then you will want to check out Quantum Earth by Julie Achterhoff. One man donated millions to their research and you will be surprised what happened to him!

Review of Quantum Earth by Chris Phillips


Achterhoff has written a great science fiction piece. The book starts with a tsunami rushing to the beach of a southeast Asian coast. A team of researchers is investigating the possible cause of all the natural disasters that are happening with more frequency recently.
Mel Hawkins heads a team of metaphysical scientists who are searching for the possible cause of the natural disasters that seem to be happening all around. The team consists of psychics, mediums and people readers as well as technical but open minded scientists. They set out to prove that the human race can alter the fate of the planet. It all hinges on the Mayan calendar ending in 2012.
The plot deals with the research. The researchers discover there is some connection between the disaster and what people were thinking at the time and just before it occurred. Through two trance mediums they contact the recently deceased and also interview the survivors. They hope to find a common thread that will show humans can bring about these disasters and thus with the right knowledge and correct direction can prevent the cataclysmic events predicted for 2012.
Achterhoff has too many topics to share in this book. She spends the first part of the book explaining the environmental problems and the apathy or pure destructive tendencies of humans to destroy the environment of the planet. These segments tend to interrupt the flow of the story and cause some difficulties for a reading. Achterhoff comes across as preachy in some places. However the story is well worth following.
Technically Achterhoff is an excellent writer. The editing is clean and consistent. The book printing is well done and easy to read. This is overall a very good medium for the warnings Achterhoff wishes to deliver.
This book is recommended for all science fiction, psychic, and end-times readers. The science and psychic portions might be hard for some to understand or accept, but they are well reasoned and evidently strongly believed in by the author.

Review of Quantum Earth by Thomas Alwell


I feel this is a subject which should be imagined now, as we are on the verge of what this book is predicting. As Peter Lorre said in almost every one of his films, “We are Doomed!”

Review of Quantum Earth by Sambath Meas


Quantum Earth is about a team of seven metaphysicians, lead by Mel Hawkins (“Hawk”) and Shauna Troy, investigating why the Earth is in peril.

In light of the tsunami, earthquakes, volcano eruptions, and other natural catastrophes, many people are wondering if Armageddon is coming for real. Would 2012 be the end of the human race, as we know it? Most importantly, are we responsible for these natural disasters? If so, are we being destroyed so the earth can replenish itself? How can we survive the Earth changes? What can we do to appease it and save the human race? These are the questions the team is asking and seeking solutions to. They have their work cut out for them.

Quantum Earth is more than about metaphysics and climate changes. The author, Julie Achterhoff, fills it with romance, mystery, and fantasy. I read this book in one sitting, because I couldn’t put it down. I wanted to know who is this mysterious Starborn one, the friend of the team, and the equally enigmatic benefactor who donated 2.5 million dollars. What does he have to gain from the team’s work? Is he benevolent enough to help save the Earth and the human race or does he have an ulterior motive? More importantly, I wanted to know the scientists’ findings and solutions.

Ms. Achterhoff does a great job of keeping the story intriguing all the way to the end. I love that there are actions in this book. She makes me care about her characters, especially the romantically involved leaders of the team: Hawk and Shauna. My jaw dropped when I found out about half of her identity.

I love this book and highly recommend it.

Sambath Meas, Author of The Immortal Seeds

Review for Quantum Earth by Danni Milliken


“A team of metaphysical scientists is dedicated to finding out why the Earth is in crisis. The rate, size, and destructive power of hurricanes, tsunamis, earthquakes, and volcanic eruptions is out of control. All of these acts of nature have become more devastating to human life than ever before in history, but why? Is the Earth cleansing itself of humanity? Or could it be that human thought is the true case? This is what the team is asking; the hardest question of all: Do we create our own reality?”

It’s not an easy thing to offer to review the work of an author you don’t know very well. If it’s a good friend that’s one thing, because you can say something honestly if you find that you don’t like it. But, if it is someone who you don’t know very well, it is a scary thing to offer to do, because the thought screams loudly in your mind, “What if I don’t like it?” But, one day I know that it will be me out there pimping my work. So, with that knowledge in mind I found I had to put my hand up. Because, one day I hope someone will put their hand up for me.

Still, it was with trepidation that I opened the ebook and began reading the prologue. By the end of the first two paragraphs I made a very happy discovery. This is a good book. From two paragraphs I could tell that Julie Achterhoff is a quality author. Her writing style is extremely easy to read and the scenes are painted so that you can envision their detail easily without the over the top page wasting some lesser quality authors are prone to spend setting the scene. I could have written a review based only on the first few chapters, but this book was so good that I wanted to finish all of it for the sake of my own enjoyment. An exceptional achievement on the part of Julie Achterhoff there, as I rarely read novels to the end anymore.

Quantum Earth is a unique story where a group of scientists use new age beliefs to examine whether or not humanity creates its own tragedies. As natural disasters escalate, this team of researchers use a number of methods to collate data including trance, hypnosis, and dreams prior to the event.

This is a fantastically unique story and it is incredibly well written. At the current price of $15.99, you are getting a real bargain. I have no doubt at all that Julie is a future bestseller, and you won’t regret the short time it takes to enjoy either Quantum Earth, or her new book “Deadly Lucidity” which has just recently been released to amazon.com

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