Enter, the human ego

Enter, the human ego

Enter, the human ego

Enter, the human ego.  The only problem with this theory (of expansion) is the human ego, as it has evolved. And one of the ways in which our ego’s have developed is to appear ‘all knowing’. We want to be perceived as ‘knowledgeable’. And that we have a logical explanation for everything, even if we don’t know what it is.

Much of the publicly made available “science” also suffers from this “I need to look like we know it all” or “we can’t show the public that we don’t know” personification, to maintain the status quo narrative.

Often, if our scientific equations fail to yield the desired outcome or align with our current thinking, we prefer to introduce constants (basically fudge factors) or make assumptions to fit our predetermined conclusions rather than consider their ramifications unaltered.

And so while the totality of reality cannot be known and cannot be realized, we are stubborn to admit it. We are not comfortable with “unknowns”. We live in a society that needs to act like they know it all. And when we don’t, we’re ashamed to admit it. The words ‘I don’t know’ are frowned upon in many circles, where admitting uncertainty is often stigmatized. It’s clearly ‘our issue’, not reality’s.

And so this habitual way our minds deal with ‘the unknown’ has led us to always crave ‘knowledge’ to satisfy our self-worth and self-esteem. It is driven by our egos, rather than a wholehearted search for the truth. Instead of ‘training our mind’ to be “comfortable” with unknowns, we’ve demonized it, making it something fearful to utter to others.

This also eliminates the need to know something deeper. It allows that we can know-a-thing at one frequency, in one dimension, from one perspective. But we don’t need to consider it at another frequency. (Just like the elders who sat around drinking Kava in my Fiji story.)

And so how DO we handle the unknown? For many, including scientists and those who must align with agendas that are not purely scientific, we need to dismiss it, deny it and demonize it.  

And this greatly limits us from questioning what is known, acknowledging the unknown, and discovering new truths. We’ve demonized the unknown as something fearful, daring not to explore it. And those who do, beware; they could be silenced.

This needs to change as our social, corporate, governmental, and religious leaders transition to a more heart-centered approach. We need to let go of the old that no longer serves us.   

And many of us have “let go” of antiquated relationships, antiquated religion. antiquated government, and antiquated ways of doing business as our hearts have opened up and we sense a disharmony with the status quo. Though some of us still cling to the old ways because there is a sense of familiarity. And this is normal. It will take time. 

This reminds me of the opening story in “Illusions: The Adventures of a Reluctant Messiah”, by Richard Bach It reads, 

“..each creature, in its own way, clung tightly to the twigs and rocks of the river bottom, for clinging was their way of life, and resisting the current, what each had learned from birth. 

But one creature said at last, “I am tired of clinging. Though I cannot see it with my eyes, I trust that the current knows where it is going. I shall let go and let it take me where it will. 

And then the other creatures laughed and mocked him, calling him names and warned him of his certain demise…”

Only then can we access those realms which we still fearfully demonize today. And this is what this time on Mother Earth is all about: moving into higher frequencies and vibrations which necessitates dismantling old, antiquated systems propagated at lower vibrations. These systems lack the vibrational support to persist any longer and therefore are falling away.

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