I came, I went
I could see, I was blind
The question of what makes the difference between those who have the drive and capacity to overcome circumstances less than favourable than those who are not able to connect to strength and power that breaks vicious non-serving cycles?
Before you react, make a commitment to keep an open mind. If you cannot keep an open mind then you need not read another word.
This is not an easy article to write because the issue at hand is far greater and deeper than a small article can do justice. It would be quite easy to write a whole book on this subject, however we will attempt to explore the deeper issues at hand, we will at the very least raise questions to enable individual exploration of truth.
The title for this is likely to offend some, but I ask, will the individuals offended by the title give any time to explore the words and content following it? Or will a multitude of assumptions simply be made?
Human beings do not seem to like change. It does not matter if the change is in the form of thoughts, values or more physical manifestations such as diet. We seem to make it all difficult.
Why do we make change so difficult?
Why do we act so adversely to even the idea of change?
What is being talked about here is the Game most Humans have mistakenly come to believe as the Game of Life. Life is not a Game that has been constructed so we can play out aspects of conditioning.
Competition, Comparison, Scarcity and Poverty are all constructs of this illusionary game we have come to accept. Life is creation. It is conscious expression and exploration of the universe. This universe is vaster and deeper than we can possibly imagine while manifest in this density, it is not merely what we perceive to be space, stars and galaxies.
This is not an easy question to ask. On the surface many of us would firmly reinforce the right to have an opinion and equally the right to express it.
In the West we live in what is deemed as a pillar of example for democracy and free speech. It is therefore very common to hear people proclaim they have a right to their opinion.