Patrick Glynn, skeptical of religious spirituality from a young age, marks his decline beginning with learning about Darwinism in Catholic school, and, growing up in the 1960s and 1970s, gradually experienced the waning of his beliefs. By the time he had graduated Harvard he was a hardcore atheist. Industrial strength indoctrination applied by what masqueraded as the scholarly world had stripped him of every vestige of religious conviction. This is the documentation of what he learned since then, and his slow journey back. By examining miraculous accounts from the medical world, Flynn shines the light of reason on his past atheistic beliefs to show that Christianity is a reasonable faith, not one built on the denial of reality. While still critical of a few things many Christians believe, such as young-earth theory, Flynn shows how science can uphold biblical truth.