This is the first book to argue for the study of classical divinity in biological terms. Godliness grants admission into a revolution, a new policymaking platform for corporate and government institutions which previously have struggled to find utilitarian compromises between faith and reason. Godliness dares to define, in biological terms, the difference between right and wrong. This book will make you wonder, also, whether cancer may be a condition of hydrogen bond deficiency, how intracellular communication might be affected not only by environmental radiation but by subatomic radiation, and when the promising experimental results of so-called alternative medicine will be factored into our national health insurance models. With empathy for scientists who, historically, were able to catalog only the visible parts of living things, Godliness, The H Bond Theory, highlights survival patterns that occur both within and between organisms, concluding that a new concept of god, a reigning Agent of Choice, could exist anywhere, anytime, because consciousness sets a logical precedent in our quantum universe. It is curious how theoretical physicists are so much more comfortable discussing the plausibility of little green men than the possibility of a supermassive Agent of Choice: they would rather think about an alien than a god. In only seven cumulative chapters, The H Bond Theory maps a mental journey through overgrown, atheist academic fields and out into the light, into sanity, into spiritual humility, using the language of science to guarantee public permission to practice the religious tradition of your choice. So what is Godliness? Godliness discusses the habit of an organism to forgo the consumption of surplus energy for the sake of another organism in its cooperative network of hydrogen bonds. If life itself is just a field of energy, if what binds your consciousness to your body could be measured like the surface tension on a drop of water, if your soul is a transverse wave that can make survival choices between particles, then the same quantum information that passes between your cells might be passing between all of our bodies, utilizing channels such as subatomic particle spin direction to orient us for invisible advantages. If your cells are communicating on an energetic level beneath that of a hydrogen bond, Godliness asks, how would you know if your casual cravings, your cellular choices, accidentally had answered someone's prayer today? Although the easy-to-read, question-and-answer structure of The H Bond Theory principles can be navigated even by the recreational marijuana user, its implications extend far beyond everyday applications, including a critical review of our monetary value systems. Some elements of our financial system, such as the tendency for the most expensive property to contain the highest proportion of hydrogen bonds, already hint at relevance of The H Bond Theory. Other problems, like a growing concern for climate change, indicate an immediate need for hydrogen bond conservation methods, which might help to control the subatomic radiation, the electrostatic levels, of our entire, precious planet. This book is an attempt to unify atheists and believers, Democrats and Republicans on at least one, essential platform: institutional acceptance of The H Bond Theory. Godliness teaches the ten steps of a new argument that it is logical to believe in a living god.