Stan Tenen is the Director of Research for the Meru Foundation. With a B.S. in Physics from Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, Mr. Tenen has designed and produced optical and electronic equipment for doctors and surgeons, and holds several patents. In 1968, while examining the Hebrew text of Genesis, he noticed what appeared to be a pattern in the arrangement of the letters. This observation, which prompted thirty years of research into the history and mythology of the text, has led to a meaningful understanding of traditional teachings in a modern context. Mr. Tenen has presented his works to scientific and religious scholars throughout the United States and Israel, and has received praise for his insight and depth of knowledge.
Art Bell: Somewhere in Time traveled back to June 8, 1997, when Art was joined by Stan Tenen to discuss bible codes. Tenen believes that one can enter a state of consciousness when deciphering the codes, helping you to experience creation. More »
Art Bell - Somewhere in Time returned to June 8, 1997 when Stan Tenen discussed Bible codes and consciousness. More »
Appearing for the entire four-hour show, Stan Tenen of the Meru Foundation presented material that interwove quantum computing, gesture & languages, 'the shape of information,' and notions of evolution. More »
Three guests, Richard C. Hoagland, Stan Tenen, and Mike Heiser, debated the idea of "intelligent design." Was humankind designed by God, superior alien life forms or neither? More »
Research director of the Meru Foundation, Stan Tenen, discussed the use of "geometric metaphor" in the Hebrew text of Genesis. He said academic scholars have understood Bible stories only as word-based, poetic metaphors. Tenen, however, believes there is profound mathematical... More »
Researcher Stan Tenen shared his theories about meaning and consciousness that he has interpreted from the ancient Biblical alphabet. The text of Genesis, he said, can be looked at like a woven structure, where meanings are seen in the pattern, beyond just what the words spell out. More »