Scientology is an assemblage of convictions and related practices made by science fiction scholar L. Ron Hubbard (1911-1986), starting in 1952 as a successor to his prior self-help framework, Dianetics. Hubbard portrayed Scientology as a religion, and in 1953 consolidated the Church of Scientology in Camden, New Jersey.
Scientology shows that individuals are undying creatures who have overlooked their actual nature. Its technique for spiritual peace and recovery is a kind of guiding known as auditing, in which experts intend to intentionally re-experience excruciating or traumatic occasions in their past keeping in mind the end goal to free themselves of their limiting impacts. Study materials and auditing sessions are made accessible to parts on an expense for-administration premise, which the congregation depicts as a "fixed donation". Scientology is lawfully perceived as a tax excluded religion in the United States, Italy, South Africa, Australia, Sweden, the Netherlands, New Zealand, Portugal and Spain: the Church of Scientology emphasizes this as evidence that it is a real religion. Interestingly, the association is viewed as a business undertaking in Switzerland, a faction (secte) in France and Chile, and a non-benefit in Norway, and its lawful order is regularly a purpose of discord.
A substantial number of associations directing the application of Scientology have been secured, the most prominent of these being the Church of Scientology. Scientology supports a mixed bag of social-administration programs. These incorporate the Narconon against medication program, the Criminon jail restoration program, the Study Tech training philosophy, the Volunteer Ministers, the World Institute of Scientology Enterprises, and a set of good rules communicated in a booklet called The Way to Happiness.