Frank Juszczyk, Ph.D

Publications - Books

If you have already explored the intersection between modern physics and consciousness, through reading, documentaries, or attending workshops such as Matrix Energetics, Disobliging Reality is the next book you should read. An old hand at the “you create your own reality” concept, I still find myself stumped sometimes by the difficulties I have at unplugging from an experience I really don’t want to keep having, and generating something I want instead. Disobliging Reality had helped me to disentangle myself to the next degree from the “captivating lie of consensus reality” as Dr. Juszczyk puts it. He entices us into his delightful exploration saying, “If consensus reality is not as flat and predictable as it is incessantly shown to be, then unknown wonders may unfold beyond the tenuous limit of its prescribed yet arbitrary margins.”

Dr. Juszczyk’s Disobliging Reality extends an invitation to his readers to explore the admittedly “fringe” territory into the intriguing intersection of physical reality and consciousness. He does so without shrinking from or apologizing for the fringy-ness of this journey, but rather embraces it. “Fringe” is just another term for “border” after all, and those of us interested in this kind of material have no interest in being limited to the familiar. Fringy or not, Disobliging Reality is well researched, and Dr. Juszczyk makes connections between, and elaborates upon, some of the best work done on this topic to date, citing numerous scientists and other substantive sources.

With rare wit and scalpel sharp articulation, Dr. Juszczyk leads us through the confusing terrain of this rich juncture, beginning where most writing on quantum physics-based reality creation theory leaves off. His decades as a writer and English professor enables Dr. Juszczyk to write in a way that is simultaneously multi-layered and easy to follow, a rare feat in such relatively uncharted philosophical waters.
- Review by Laura Ramnarace

Our Gal is a dramatic and often comical account of a young man's loss of his mindset. It is the story of UFO investigator Curt Wick's transformation from a pretentiously cocky and insecure juvenile into a sensitively aware and much humbled adult. The story reveals the inadequacy of the common mindset to comprehend, let alone direct, the complex, hyperdimensional universe in which it finds itself. Curt undergoes radical changes of perception that shake his accustomed experience of reality. He moves from a comfortably defined context for his life and identity into an elusive, ever-changing matrix of infinite possibilities that affords him no solid ground on which to stand. He is by turns dismayed, frustrated, and terrified by the loss of vision and purpose he has worked thus far to create for himself. Our Gal, for all its action, adventure, and romance, is not an account of Curt's failure to realize his hopes for success and happiness. It is a bittersweet and often laughable tale of a discovery — his startling realization that he is the eager author of his own colossal self–deception.
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Far-reaching, funny, and fantastic - This is probably the best book ever written about living on the surrealistic and paranormal fringes of southwestern New Mexico. Well, it's probably the only novel of that exact genre, but Dr. Juszczyk certainly sets a high standard for anyone else who attempts to enter the field. There is a tremendous amount of humor, a lot of drama, some romance, you name it. The characters are interesting, the story captivating. and the reader becomes more and more engrossed as the narrative develops.
— David L. Oliver, Desert Denizen, Deming, NM - Review from

Funny and insightful... an excellent read! - I just finished reading Our Gal Someday. I loved every minute of it and was sorry to see it end! I laughed out loud and learned a lot about myself too. I'm not sure what effect it is having on my life but I know it has helped to illuminate the path I've been following (or trying to) for several years. An important work that will leave a lasting impression on me.
— Chellee, Review from

A delightful tale with surprising and satisfying depth - It takes a master craftsman to weave the disparate themes of aliens among us, exploitation of open spaces in the West, a classic "fish out of water" tale, and the charming quirks of a small Western town into a coherent story, but Jusczyk does it admirably. If you have ever lived in the west, you'll find some of the characters familiar. If you haven't, you're in for a treat. And if that isn't enough, at the core of this story is how the main character, Curt Wick, comes to lose himself, find himself, and define himself. It's not just a physical journey Wick makes from Wisconsin to New Mexico, he also travels a spiritual path, accompanied by companions at once delightful and intense. And by the way — this book is really witty and funny... you may find yourself laughing out loud, like I did. My one complaint about "Our Gal Someday" is that the chapters are very long. Fortunately, Jusczyk does stop to take a breath once in a while, so you can find a place for your bookmark. Frank Jusczyk asks the reader to look just a little more closely at who and what we are... while making us feel concurrently right at home and sometimes terribly lost in our own world.
— Teri Toth, Silver City, NM - Review from

Our Gal Someday - Great book, good reading! I read it in 2 days; couldn't put it down. The author captures your attention with his portrayal of the protagonist's self doubts and hesitations in a rough and tumble cowboy Western themed Southwest, that twists into a surprising story of spiritual connections that transcends time and space. Will Curt Wick will reappear? The book changed my perception of ET/Aliens! interesting angle. And the Indian sign language was a definite coup. Keep it up!!!
— robert I. yu - Review from

A tale told in its own rhythm - Obstensibly, a simple tale: a Mid-Western investigator travels to New Mexico to examine some recent UFO sightings. But as a "stranger in a strange land", our hero - one "Curt Wick" - finds the New Mexican environment and mindsets to be challenging. This is a large and gentle tale. Treat it like a 19th century novel and slow down and enjoy the journey. Juszczyk is telling his tale with as much detail as New Mexico deserves.
— Alexander Bell - Review from

Publications - Articles

Read More: WAYVionics Mindset Eradicator ( PDF )

WAYVionics is an alternative reality impeller, a resource and motivational guide for those seeking to expand their sense of being into unknown and unthought-of possibilities. But this unlimited creative potential is also what makes WAYVionics so difficult to convey to those not yet attuned to the free-fall experience it offers. The intrinsic flaw in trying to inform people of something they don't yet know and cannot even imagine is overlooking the stranglehold their core-belief system has on them. No matter what marvelously intriguing alternatives WAYVionics may put before them, they inevitably filter and reconfigure them to conform to what they may add to their store of the filtered and reconfigured known, but not actually replace it with something so new and unique that what they already know becomes irrelevant.
Read More: On The Superfluous Extravagance of Meditation ( PDF)

Uh-oh. Now I've done it. I've defiled the Holy of Holies. I've given the sacrosanct a raspberry. Nobody bad-mouths meditation. It is the one human practice that is beyond reproach. Meditation heals. Meditation enlightens. Meditation alters your brain waves in a good way. Meditation relieves stress and calms the spirit. Meditation makes you happy. Meditation connects you with the divine consciousness. Meditation can do it all. Oddly, though, you can be a total jerk, twit, ninny, or Bozo (I would prefer to use here a reference to a certain dark anatomical orifice of evacuation, but delicacy of feeling forestalls me) — you can be any one or all of those, I say, who meditates and, when you're not meditating, remain a total jerk, twit, ninny, or Bozo (or that other unmentionable thing). I've always wondered about that ironic inconsistency.
Read More: Scalar Field Taijiquan ( PDF )

Taijiquan, or Great Ultimate Boxing, is a venerable Chinese internal martial art that has become identified with a deeply spiritual meditative practice. It is practiced by hundreds of thousands if not millions of people around the world. It was created in the Daoist school of Qigong from principles inherent in the dynamic interplay of Yin and Yang set forth in the I Jing, but was not formalized into what has become its current practice until the eighteenth century.

What is of critical importance about the name of this art is that it is called Tai-ji, not Tai-chi as it is so often mis-identified. This confusion probably stems from the Pinyin transliteration of Chi and emphasis placed upon the accumulation and control of Qi (formerly Ch'i) through the practice of Taiji. Qi is subtle energy or universal force recognized by many ancient cultures and given many names. It is Qi to the Chinese, Prana or Kundalini to the Hindus, Ki to the Japanese, Elan Vital to the European Vitalists, Mana to the Polynesians, Orenda to the Iroquois, and so on. Carl von Reichenbach called it Odic Force in the nineteenth century. Wilhelm Reich called it Orgone Energy, and George Lucas called it The Force in the Star Wars saga. It has always been a universal phenomenon. In terms of Taiji, it is of major significance, but not Taiji's historically central focus.
Read More: Why Men Don't "Get It" ( PDF )

It makes them seem boorish, crude, and dense to those who do get It because the don't–haves lack subtlety, finesse, and sensitivity of feeling. They are just men in the same sense that a massive boulder is a big, dense mass of hard stuff called "rock." It has weight and it occupies space — lots of weight and plenty of space — which is why it has such a noticeable presence. If you want to go beyond the boulder, you have to go over it, around it, or somehow move the damn thing to a different location. This last option is usually too big of a job to tackle. The thing is big, and it's inert. It's intrusive simply because it is. That's the man mode. Live with it. Now there's another 5% of men . . .