About

The wisdom of Superoptimism and priceless secrets you’ll find on this website did not arise in a barren desert, or at the top of a mountain. Nor did it happen at the feet of a Tibetan sage or Zen master. We’d honestly tell you if this magical material took root in a seminar, retreat, monastery, nunnery, or Quaker Meeting House. But it did not.

“Where did Superoptimism come from?” It sprang into being in two suburban homes, over the course of the autumnal equinox, with the authors acting as “transmitters” for the no-mind reception of these knowledge nuggets. If that sounds like a miraculous occurrence, we say, “nay” it is in no way an unprecedented event in history.

Every human culture has stories of ordinary individuals who were approached to record information by extraordinary sources. In most cases, the information was of unusual value and desperately needed by society at that point in time. Considering the vast swamp of political disinformation, religious hysteria, and corporate malfeasance swirling in our midst, it is plain to see that this is such a time.

Individuals who have dutifully responded to the collection and dissemination of such wisdom have gone by many strange names, including: archimage, diviner, medicine man, seer, shaman, thaumaturge, magus, medium, occultist, mundunugu, obeah doctor, and wangateur. Even the grossly unfair “Ph.D.” has been used in this regard, though almost always without validity.

In the case of SuperOptimism, the writing of various secrets began with episodes of “directed composition” where the transmitters (authors) of this work found themselves at their respective desks, one on the west coast of the Americas, one on the east, and compelled to record the methods of Superoptimist thought.  Readers who find this explanation far-fetched may want to consider the latest scientific inquiry into the hidden 12-dimensional nature of the universe at a sub-atomic level. The world’s top minds tell us with absolute certainty, that there’s more going on in the cosmos than we have direct sensory access to, and for good reason.

We hope our readers will join us in the quest for Superoptimism. We love to hear stories of incredible success from the worldwide community of Superoptimists.

Walt Morton & Nathaniel Whitten

Room 817, Mandarin Oriental Hotel, Las Vegas

P.S.

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