Scientology Cross Theology & Practice of a Contemporary Religion Scientology Select a Language
Table of Contents
The Creed of the Church of ScientologyIntroduction
Chapter 1 Defining Religion in a Pluralistic Society
Chapter 2 Doctrine of the Scientology Religion
Chapter 3 The Religious Practices of Scientology
Chapter 4 Scripture and Symbols of the Scientology Religion
Chapter 5 Organizations of the Scientology Religion
Chapter 6 Scientologists' Community Activities
Chapter 7 L. Ron Hubbard, Founder of Scientology
List of Scientology Churches and Missions

Chapter Two

CHAPTER TWO Doctrine of the Scientology Religion
While Scientology owes a spiritual debt to the Eastern faiths, it was born in the West and its beliefs are expressed in the technological language of the mid-Twentieth Century. Scientology adds to these spiritual concepts, a precise and workable technology for applying those concepts to life.

Theology & Practice of a Contemporary Religion - Scientology

Scientology religious doctrine includes certain fundamental truths. Prime among them are that man is a spiritual being whose existence spans more than one life and who is endowed with abilities well beyond those which he normally considers he possesses. He is not only able to solve his own problems, accomplish his goals and gain lasting happiness, but also to achieve new states of spiritual awareness he may never have dreamed possible.

Scientology holds that man is basically good, and that his spiritual salvation depends upon himself, his relationships with his fellows and his attainment of brotherhood with the universe. In that regard, Scientology is a religious philosophy in the most profound sense of the word, for it is concerned with no less than the full rehabilitation of man’s innate spiritual self—his capabilities, his awareness, and his certainty of his own immortality.