Left in the Dark

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Kaleidos Press, 2008 - Science - 203 pages
1 Review
This is a totally new way of looking at the evolution of the human brain. It is so totally fresh, unexpected and hitherto un-thought-of that it will probably take a long time before evolutionary anthropologists and psychologists begin to take it on board; but it will make an impact, of that there is no doubt. It will be, it must be, taken very seriously in any discussion of human origins. Colin Groves: (Professor of Biological Anthropology at the School of Archaeology & Anthropology, Australian National University and author of several books including A Theory Of Human And Primate Evolution and Bones, Stones and Molecules)

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I learned a lot from this book. I've learnt more about the benefits of raw food and the problems with our current food habits. I've also learnt a number of fascinating facts regarding sleep, hormones ... Read full review

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This is an amazing book. I just finished reading it and I have to say it has created a revolution in my thinking. In part I think so much of what is said resonated with me because I already 'knew' so many of these things to be true but previously had not known how to justify or articulate my innate knowledge. These logical arguments were just what I needed to even more deeply trust this 'knowing'. This book is full of new paradigms. A mind-blowing, extraordinary book. Every one interested in the human species must read this.  

About the author (2008)

Graham Gynn is an agricultural zoologist, educator, and researcher who has appeared on the BBC. He lives in Cornwall, England.

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