It's such a shame.
You are on the right track, and use a lot of correct source material, but then some of your conclusions go ape shit. You use true facts, and then say things like crystals are real and Martians existed.
You're on the right track and clearly want to learn the truth, that's your only bias. You really believe what you say, I believe that. However, if you're going to market this as "Spirit SCIENCE", speak Science, infer what you're getting at, and leave it. Anything more than that is insulting.
It's like on the History Channel, they say things like "The pyramids couldn't have built themselves. I'm not saying they didn't, and I'm not saying aliens did, but aliens did it."
Much of what you say is true, and I'm agreeing with you, then there's always the conclusion I disagree with. Most often because you skip many steps and provide little evidence for the actual conclusion, even though the conclusion was partially formed by the truth, so it makes it hard for most people to distinguish what's true and what isn't.
What's true and accurate is a very delicate thing, very fragile and easily breakbale. You need to look at everything skeptically, meaning if someone you know tells you a story that supports what you believe, look at it skeptically. Part of Science is saying things and coming to conclusions that you MAY NOT like. So your friend might tell you an amazing story of an out of body experience, or aliens, or crystals, etc. That doesn't mean it happened, you need to look and skepticism and ask questions if you really want to get down to the bottom of things.
You need to say, which one is more logical in this situation, A, or B?
I know you're already really deep into this stuff, and your heart is in the right place. If I thought this was true, I'd be preaching it also. However, I met you a few years ago when you weren't even into this stuff, and were just a normal guy. I know you feel it's your calling, and that you've stumbled on the greatest secrets of life, and that's great, but you also need to be realistic sometimes.
The idea of you being able to unlock the universe is an amazing one, everyone wants that. So I worry that the allure of that idea itself can corrupt and pollute you, because you want so badly to answer every unanswerable question.
As Neil DeGrasse Tyson put it;
"If you want to remain a scientist, you have to learn to love the questions themselves,"
I know you're no scientist, but I do know you seek the truth. You must accept some things in our life time are just not knowable. I know your cause is in the right place, but I worry how you're marketing it as actual science may cripple people to stop questioning things, stop being skeptical, and stop seeking the truth. Why seek the truth if you think you already have it? At that point, they're just going to try to spread what they think is the ultimate truth of the universe.
I'm not saying you're wrong, or anyone else is, I'm saying if you really seek the truth, part of that is being able to drop everything you think is true if it is proven to be false. Part of Science is updating itself to be more accurate and better at identifying how the world works. These ideas might be really fun and interesting, but ultimately, would you be able to drop every single one of them, if somehow, they were all proved to be false?
I think your answer to that may dictate how much you really want to know and how much you want to think you know.
I know this review most likely will not change your mind, and I'm not trying to, believe me. It's just disappointing to see someone with this much passion and love for the truth, and for Science, and then wandering off in a different direction. Some of the most undeniably true things are hard to believe.
If you really do seek the truth, which I know you do, try being more skeptical and ask more questions, and perhaps don't buy into everything, even if it fits into your idea of how the universe or world works. That makes you a target for con artists.
Take care, and good luck.