I must agree with the reviewer who said "Nothing new in this book" - at least if you've been reading books and practicing any kind of spiritual techniques.
While the author has given the technique a fancy name, the same technique has been practiced from the beginning of time in one form or another and it can be summed up in three steps:
1) Clear your mind
2) Intend your outcome, and
3) Let go (and let God)
As I kept on encountering techniques that have been around from the beginning of spiritual centering and manifesting techniques, frankly speaking I was put off by the author giving new names to old techniques and claiming he invented them. What was called in spiritual books "divine attributes" or "timeless attributes", the author has labeled "Eufeelings".
The book begins with what is elsewhere known as a centering technique. If you've been involved in meditation or spiritual practice for any period of time, I bet you have your own arsenal of centering techniques - one for every occasion and mood you may be in, and because being centered makes you feel awesome and helps you to experience incredible inner peace, you'd be "centering" yourself throughout the day, every day to the point that it has become a habitual state from which you live.
The second technique described in this book, which the author has labeled the "gate technique", is yet another famous centering technique, which if you've been involved in any kind of spiritual practice, I'm sure you used in your meditations - and it entails contemplating the idea (preferably one of the divine attributes), and ideally, meditating upon it until you find yourself absorbed with it at which point the boundary between you and the idea disappears - and you become that which you are contemplating.
If you have ever experimented with manifesting anything using the power of your mind, you already know that after you clear your mind and intend your outcome, you need to let go. While when you "intend" the outcome, you are in a do-er position, when you "let go", you shift into an observer state of consciousness. For this observer state of consciousness, the author uses two of his favorite words in the entire book "pure awareness".
And now to the "entrainment" part. Again, no new ideas here. I'm sure you've heard at some point in your life that "love heals". And maybe you've seen people sitting all day around some "guru" and wondering what are they getting out of it. And then again, you may recall yourself being around people, places or in circumstances where you felt so good, you didn't want to leave. That which is of lower vibration or lower order will always entrain to that which is higher. The "higher vibration will CONSUME the lower one". When you raise your level of consciousness, you raise your vibration and everything around you then automatically begins to entrain to that vibration. That is the reason that in eastern countries people would sit for hours around a "guru", a being who has elevated his consciousness and his vibration through meditation and then those who sit around get to entrain themselves or bask in that higher vibration. When you lift yourself up by raising your consciousness through any kind of centering technique, you will be automatically lifting up whatever person, thing or condition you bring into your awareness while in that state where you are experiencing peace, love, bliss, and light if you will.
The entrainment technique in this book follows the same process that's been used again from the beginning of time - you bring yourself into elevated state of consciousness through a centering technique, then you get in sync with the idea of perfect health (if the person is present you may touch part of the body that is healthy), and through intention you entrain the malfunctioning part to perfect heath and then let go. And even though the author called this instant healing, the results you get will ultimately depend on whether you're able to remain long enough in that childlike state of wondrous expectation, which the author attempts to drill into you by emphasizing over and over the necessity for "pure awareness".
At the beginning of the book the author states that "though is energy", which if you've been working with "energy AND consciousness", and if you've been involved in any kind of systematic esoteric training from any tradition in the world, you know is INcorrect. Manifestation occurs at the level of duality, where male and female polarities merge to create something new - it is not just that sex among human beings produces babies, but also on metaphysical level that thought (consciousness) + emotion (energy) produces vibration, which determines manifestation. In Taoism they may call it the interplay between yin and yang, in Tantra the dance between Shiva (consciousness) and Shakti (energy), in Western alchemy they are represented as "king" and "queen", in esoteric symbolism as a dagger ( focused thought) immersed in a chalice (emotion) - and then if you've read any books related to manifesting, I'm sure you've encountered the term "energy follows thought". Thought gives shape to that which is to be manifested, and energy gives it power to manifest.
And like the reviewer before me who stated that there is nothing new in this book, I too must say with regret that while I read the book I had an overwhelming urge to burn it - and not because there's nothing new in this book. I love to read and re-read books that share ideas that I have not only read countless times, but have been also practicing for years, when such books are written in an easy to read, or rather coherent, uplifting and inspiring way.
The techniques in this book could've been described on several pages, and if you just read those few pages of centering meditations and entrainment techniques, and apply them - they may do you good. After all I consider centering techniques to be the core of any spiritual practice and I suggest you learn as many of them as you can, so that you have one for whatever mood and state you may be in and if you keep on applying them throughout the day, you're guaranteed to live a happy and peaceful life.
As for the rest of the book, it reads as if the author was just brainstorming whatever crossed his mind and was jotting down the ideas as they popped into his mind. While the author keeps on talking about "order" (as in "implicate order"), the writing style of this book doesn't flow in any coherent order, but rather you find yourself jolted from one idea to another. Sometimes he inserts bits from quantum physics that sound as if they have no direct relation to what he was writing about, other times he'd throw in the idea about parallel universes (a valid idea, except that he'd throw it in out of nowhere just for good measure or because it popped into his mind).
After every few paragraphs, he'd pull out the sentence from the previous few paragraphs and repeat it in the middle of the page, just after you read those two paragraphs. I found those pull out quotes neither interesting, nor elucidating, but simply distracting. And I found the author's writing style somewhat pompous. I think if he just shared the techniques and described his experiences and the experiences of other people, the book would've read much better. When someone presents material that has been around for thousands of years, as his own, and just adds new fancy labels to those techniques, the material reads as a turn-off to those who are familiar and have already been using such techniques for years and even decades.
If the material presented in this book is new to you, then perhaps you'll find greater value in it, you may be awed by what you experience using these techniques and you may not mind the rest of the book, even if it reads as a mumbo jumbo that may go over your head and mean nothing to you until you have experiences you can relate to what you read.