The Secret Chief Revealed

Front Cover
Multidisciplinary Association for Psychedelic Studies (M A P S), 2004 - Biography & Autobiography - 176 pages
The Secret Chief was published seven years ago, and has now been sold out. Reprinting the new edition provides the opprtunity to make some fresh observations, as well as report new progress int he utilization of psychedelic substances. Moreover, the passage of time permints a new development: The Secret Chief no longer needs to be kept secret.While doing his important work, which our government held to be illegal, Leo lived constantly under the possibility of being discovered and prosecuted as a criminal. Many of those close to Leo who supported his work also lived under the threat of exposure. Even family members featred harrasament or investigation. Leo died over seventeen yars ago, and the threat to his supporters and companions has evaporated. His family members no longer object to the revealing of his name, and share in the believe that it is time for Leo to receive the acknowledgement he deserves. So we are pleasead to present Leo Zeff, Ph.D., the Secret Chief!

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

About the author (2004)

Myron J. Stolaroff (born August 20, 1920) is an author and researcher who is best known for his studies involving psychedelic psychotherapy. He also conducted clinical studies which attempted to measure the effects of LSD on creativity.Stolaroff was born in Roswell, New Mexico. In 1941, he received a Masters degree in Electrical Engineering from Stanford University and from 1946 to 1960 he worked for the recording equipment manufacturer Ampex, first as a senior design engineer and later as Director of Instrumentation Marketing.He founded the International Foundation for Advanced Study in Menlo Park and served as its president from 1960 to 1970. During this time, he was the executive administrator for a research group conducting clinical studies with LSD and mescaline which was administered to about 350 participants. The research resulted in six published papers on psychedelic therapy with Stolaroff as co-author on most of the articles. The Foundation's research came to an end in 1965 when the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) revoked research permits for psychedelics.Stolaroff attempted to continue psychedelic research using unscheduled compounds from 1970 to 1986, until the Controlled Substance Analogue Enforcement Act of 1986 was passed and halted his research again. Stolaroff also worked as a Consulting Engineer and as a General Manager of Multi-Media Productions, a manufacturer of social studies and sound filmstrips for public schools. He retired in 1979.He published professional papers in the Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease, Gnosis, the Yearbook for Ethnomedicine and the Study of Consciousness, and many others. Stolaroff currently serves on the Board of Directors of the Albert Hofmann Foundation. He is also a consultant to the Heffter Research Institute and is on the Board of Advisors for the Center for Cognitive Liberty and Ethics.Contents [hide] 1 Books 2 Papers 3 Film 4 See also

Bibliographic information