In every chapter of my book, and whenever I am discussing the Theory of Balanceology, in some manner I refer to science.  Chapter 24, in my book is completely devoted to science and the various scientific methods. Throughout my writing, I give honor and respect to all divisions of science. Science’s divisions for the most part are 1.) physical sciences (inorganic-inanimate) of physics, astronomy, geology, meteorology, chemistry, 2.) biological sciences (organic-animate) of flora-fauna, anatomy, physiology, and 3.) the social sciences (behavioral science) of psychology, sociology, anthropology, and the political. Physics greatly impacts both chemistry and biology. It is physics that lays the groundwork for the other inanimate physical sciences, and at the same time is the foundation for the animate biological sciences. Physics and biology together will support the social sciences. This spadework infrastructure makes for and amounts to an amazing connection and interaction of the natural world and the world of people. It is truly this connection and interaction that allows me to have naturalistic underpinnings for the Theory of Balanceology.  I value Bruce Lipton saying, “I  realized  that quantum physics is relevant to  biology, and that biologists are committing a  glaring  scientific error by ignoring its laws. Physics after all is the foundation for all the sciences.”  (2008) I concur with Fritjof Capra saying, “the interaction between the atoms give rise to the various chemical processes, so that all the chemistry can  now in principle be understood on the basis of the laws of atomic physics” . . . . .”the  interaction between electrons and atomic nuclei is thus the basis of all solids, liquids and gases and  also of all living organisms and the biological processes associated with them.”  (2010)