This book is is entitled, "The Intimacy of Not Knowing: Finding Your Truth with Zen Koans". In koan training, the student is not allowed to offer verbal explanations but must respond with bodily actions that show, rather than say, what they have learned from each koan. The book treats 14 koans that illustrate the Zen view of the mind-body relationship. The book does not provide traditional "answers" to koans, but does suggest bodily approaches that can generate breakthrough insights into the true nature of that relationship, thus revealing our hidden true nature in a way that transforms our view of the world and our own lives. The resultant wisdom can diminish our anxiety and mental suffering. The book concludes with simple exercises to help anyone who has dabbled with mindfulness techniques get a sense of the mental freedom promised by Zen. This should should be of interest to people following the current developments in neuroscience that are affecting Western philosophy and psychology by revealing that bodily feelings and emotions can't be separated from our exercise of reason.