L. Ron Hubbard
 Spiritual Pioneer
Mr. Hubbard’s literary career was his means to continue his research into what he now spoke of in terms of the “common denominator of life.” In the late 1930s, he conducted experiments concerning cellular memory retention and memory transmission to later generations, concluding that some unknown factor was capable of recording and transmitting the memory of a single event from one cellular generation to the next.

In 1938, the first summary of these and other findings appeared in his unpublished manuscript, Excalibur. The work proposed that the dynamic thrust of all life is the urge to survive. The scope of Excalibur was immense and proposed not only the means of placing all life into a definitive framework of survival, but a method of resolving any problems related to existence. Mr. Hubbard chose not to publish it, however, as it did not also offer a workable therapy.
As Mr. Hubbard’s research continued, he encountered increasing evidence of man as a wholly spiritual entity and his findings suggested potential states of existence far beyond those previously envisaged—what followed was the foundation of all that is addressed by Scientology.
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