This is a discussion aimed towards gaining a better understanding of Bohmian Mechanics (BM) - at least on my part. I would like to see BM in the best light possible. My starting point in this journey is a reference to Sheldon Goldstein's summary in the Stanford Encyclopedia: Bohmian Mechanics A couple of points for those of you new to this subject so we have a point of reference: 1. BM can reproduce most of the predictions of QM. 2. BM is "grossly non-local" (Bell) and is explicitly incompatible with Lorentz invariance. 3. BM is deterministic - a Hidden Variable variable theory. Knowledge of a particle's initial position and its wave function is sufficient to predict its future. 4. BM does not need to give a special position to the act of measurement as does QM, and therefore "solves" the measurement problem. 5. Spin does not exist as a fundamental property of particles within BM, but the measurable effects of spin can be explained in some if not all cases.