(5.13) The class of facts that can not be accounted for in the daily observation of life are esteemed most highly.
(6.13) The result of a change of thought is a change in conditions.
By observing how a change in thought changes our perception, we make our own discoveries that are observable facts upon which to proceed with confidence when making decisions.
(5.14) This principle is founded upon reason and experience.
(6.14) The result of a harmonious mental attitude is harmonious conditions in life.
Harmonious conditions result from an observation of directed attention.
(5.15) This principle destroys superstition, precedent, and conventionality.
(6.15) Sickness may be eliminated by placing ourselves in harmony with natural law.
By observing natural law and adjusting our directed attention to support observable patterns, we develop confidence in facts rather than place our confidence in wishes, hopes, and routine.
(5.16) These laws have been discovered by a generalization of facts that unusual, rare, strange and form the exception.
(6.16) Man is a spiritual being and this spirit must necessarily be perfect.
Perception is a product of thought; attitude is an expression of conditions.
(5.17) We may account for unexplained phenomena by the creative power of thought.
(6.17) A conscious recognition of this perfection–first intellectually, then emotionally–brings about a manifestation of this perfection.
We become conscious of power by observing how thought changes our perception.
(5.18) When we learn of a fact we can be sure it is the result of a certain definite cause and this cause will operate with invariable precision.
(6.18) Thought is spiritual and therefore creative and correlates with its object and brings it into manifestation.
Facts are determined by consistently observing measurable results.