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Theory of Consciousness

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PHILOSOPHY / Mind & Body

PSYCHOLOGY / Psychotherapy / Counseling

In Holoplexity, consciousness is hypothesized as predating the universe and as ultimately comprising all matter and energy. It comprises the very architecture of reality, including spatial dimensions (as we perceive them), and is even the causal factor of time itself. This theory then goes on to argue that consciousness is hidden from us, is timeless (but still generates time), and is the source from which all things flow. Humans are only able to appreciate and apprehend the aftermath of this interaction.

Consciousness is then believed to exist in all things as manifested in both matter and electromagnetism, as well as non-spatial, non-temporal, phenomenal existence itself. Holoplexity seeks to offer an explanation for how information becomes human experience. From the advent of time to the reading of these words, the Holoplexity Theory of Consciousness makes a coherent explanation for it all.

About the Author

Dr. Sturdevant is a licensed clinical psychologist and is a proudly enrolled member of the Menominee Tribe of Wisconsin. Adam and his wife, Joanne, are co-founders of Neurofeedback Training Clinics (NTC) in Green Bay, Wisconsin. Adam and Joanne are also avid Green Bay Packers fans who enjoy nature walks, bike rides, movie watching, comedy, and helping others. The Sturdevants live in Green Bay with their cat Iggy and dog Kali Rose.


"Be prepared for a phantasmagorical journey into the realm of consciousness. Dr. Sturdevant’s unique theory of consciousness, which he has termed 'Holoplexity Theory,' was designed to provide tentative answers to some of the long-standing questions posed in the literature on consciousness. His theory combines existing theories and previous conceptual understandings with additions based, not only on what has been conceptualized before but also, and most importantly, on his own formulation that builds on these other notable theories. His remarkable thesis sparked my interest in this fascinating philosophical question that is also immensely germane to the field of psychology.”

‒Ann-Marie Neale, PhD

Karen Horney Professor of Counseling and Psychology,

Graduate Theological Foundation

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