Spirituality 101

So many blogs I follow mention something along the lines of, “I’ve begun [or I’m on] my spiritual journey”. When I read this, I think to myself… “Well, that’s interesting and what the heck are you talking about?” Not to sound offensive, but if you’re on some spiritual quest, what is the destination? Aha, but then there’s the old adage, “it’s not about the destination, it’s about the journey”. Oh wow, really?! Please screw with me some more, instead of providing metaphors ad infinitum, thank you very much.

Often I wonder if people who consider themselves to be spiritual are just trying to escape the reality created by materialistic society. Can’t really blame them, the world as we know it is split into the haves and have-nots. Be it coincidence or not, the ones who choose to pursue a spiritual path are usually the have-nots. By this, I mean the ones who’ve been marginalized or ostracized by modern society, because they’re considered out-of-the-ordinary, too weak, too crazy, too freaky, you get the picture.

The haves are the ones who conform. The ones who decide to settle, to get a job, get married, have kids, a family, a normal-regular-good-old-fashioned lifestyle. Can’t really blame them either, ’cause what’s one gotta do around here? If you don’t know what to do with your life and you’re lacking critical thinking faculties, might as well follow the crowd. Everyone’s gotta make a living somehow, right?

I can’t really judge either side, they both have their merits and downfalls. It’s not like one lifestyle is better than another, they’re just different. People don’t like different, they want others to be the same as them. Maybe not exactly the same, but on a similarly aligned path.


But I digress. Coming back, whoever decides to pursue a spiritual journey is clearly heading towards some objective. Otherwise, why would he or she decide to live in such a manner, in the first place? Anyways, the objective may differ, depending on what kind of belief system one’s in tune with. The Christians and Catholics’ purpose in life is obviously to serve and worship Jesus Christ, their almighty God. Fair Enough. Muslims have a similar vision, except that their God is Allah. Buddhists and non-religious spiritualists believe in Enlightenment, as their spiritual path. Then, of course, there are several other religions such as Hinduism, Shintoism, Judaism, Shamanism, Theosophy, Occultism, and what not.

Ah, perhaps there’s one group of very particular people who I haven’t mentioned. These are the atheists/agnostics of the world. The younger generations increasingly belong in this category. Their main way of living is hedonistic; their goals are the accumulation of material wealth, power, social status/connections, and obviously, the pursuit of happiness. In this way, there’s no room for God or the supernatural. “The Third Eye? LOL, what’s that?”, they may say to you. Everything has to conform to reason and the objective reality of the 5 senses.

I must confess that I belonged in this latter group for the vast majority of my life. Until one fateful night, I took the “red pill”. D’you know that scene in the Matrix, where Neo has to decide between taking the red or blue pill?

Well, I honestly think that what this movie scene is referencing to is psychedelics. Because after tripping out on hallucinogens, for the first time several years ago, my life has never quite been the same as before. Although it’s not the only possible reference, because some people may experience something similar by “taking a leap of faith”, “spiritual awakening through meditation”, or other possible methods… it’s what I feel is true for me.

Anyways, I find it funny and amusing how a lot of spiritual people end up quoting or referencing the Matrix. And I ended up doing the same just now, oh the irony.

Overall, I feel that there is something greater to life than just the ordinary and mundane routine of everyday existence. Some call it God, I call it Love. Love makes sense to me. I feel like no words would doΒ justice to try to describe or explain what love is, even if many people have attempted to do so and have come close. But everyone understands love, ’cause love conquers all. So, that’s what I believe in. What d’you believe in?

Thank you for reading! Also, I want to give a big hug to all my followers so far, just reached 100 a few days ago. It’s very humbling and satisfying, so thank you again and cheers!

[Edit: Note to self and readers, writing while being drunk is probably not a good idea, even if it’s the weekend]

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61 thoughts on “Spirituality 101

  1. So glad to read a straight forward analysis of the groan inducing journey crowd. I’ve said many times on my blog (mpardidotcom.com) that many of us are still deluded by the presentation of only half the paradigm – There is a god; there is an afterlife/ / There is no god; there is no afterlife when the full paradigm includes – there is a god; there is no afterlife// There is no god; there is an afterlife. Of course, “afterlife” is utterly illogical since immortality has no linear dimensions. Spiritual existence is not something to be gained after death; that makes no sense at all. Nor does spiritual existence necessitate a Chief Spirit of any kind. The journey is as much an illusion as any other religion; it is a path based on a misinformed belief. I am. That’s all folks.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks Marco, I kind of missed your comments around here. While I don’t want/like to condemn anyone who professes to be on a spiritual journey (because I’ve been there before), I do agree with most of what you’ve written here. The only journey which makes sense to me is the one of life, where the beginning is birth and the ending is death. Everything which comes before, in between, or afterwards remains a mystery, as far as I can tell. A beautiful and lovely mystery, in my eyes. Cheers.

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    2. i wouldn’t think a spiritual journey would be a misinformed belief. this life is a spiritual journey on itself. we are spirits that live in a body, after all. on everything we do, we are looking for love. and we try to be better people and make better decisions. because ultimately that will make us happier.

      but your thoughts about other kinds of paradigms are interesting, and i’d love to read more about it!

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Interesting thoughts, Nicia. Yea, it could be as you say… I don’t know if everyone is looking for love, to me it seems like some people prefer money and power over love. Although, I’d tend to agree that the vast majority of us are craving for love (or connection), above all else.

        Thanks for the kind feedback and all the comments, maybe will get around to exploring (or writing about) spirituality more in-depth one of these days.. πŸ™‚ hugs

        P.S. Sorry it took a while to answer your comments, I was away for some days.

        Liked by 1 person

      2. no problem, psy. they were very worth the wait.
        i think that people that go after money, are really looking for love. because money and power, means having validation from other people. being successful, in the capitalistic sense of the word, means that other people find you good enough to invest in you. in other words, people love you and they give you money because of that.
        i’d love to read your more-in-depth articles about this matter, and discuss them with you. you have a fresh perspective on the subject, and even if we don’t think exactly alike, it’s good to challenge my own beliefs. hugs!

        Liked by 1 person

      3. Ah yea, I like how you put it, it’s a very fresh and interesting view on the connection between money, power, and love. It makes sense.

        Well, I’d guess it’d be quite hard to find someone who sees everything exactly the same as you; I think we’re all the same in some regards, and we’re all different in other aspects. I also enjoyed very much the discussion with you, thanks for all the fruitful points of conversation! Hugs back πŸ™‚ ❀

        Liked by 1 person

      4. yes, no one has the same views as us because we hold different values and personalities. so our perception of reality is different. it’s how funny how we live in the same world, but at the same time in different realities.

        Liked by 1 person

  2. I just stumbled onto your blog while researching topics like consciousness and spirituality as I work on my next book, tentatively titled: Transformational Awakening. You are right – far too many people spew drivel about being on their spiritual journey when all they really seem to be doing is rejecting their unsuccessful attempt at materialism. I wish you had elaborated more on the benefits of your awakening through psychedelics. And I really wish you elaborated on your method for acquiring so many followers in such a short time! Thank you for an interesting post…

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Hi David, well I’m not entirely sure what benefits (if any) I’ve received from having psychedelic experiences. On a more general level, I’d tentatively say heightened awareness, increased sensitivity, noticing things most “normal” people don’t even pay attention to, and this feeling that everything is connected.

      As for the followers, err lol nothing much really, just posting on a somewhat regular basis and following/commenting on other blogs. I found this funny because I see blogs who have thousands of followers and they haven’t been around for that much longer than me.

      Anyways, best of luck with your next book and thanks for stopping by! Cheers. πŸ™‚

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  3. Good read, I’m usually not thrilled hearing about one’s “spiritual journey” unless they are attempting to impart wisdom on me. As far as attributing the reason(s)why someone embarks on a journey, you may want to consider differentiating between those who intentionally set out on such a journey versus those who find themselves in the midst of a journey due to unforeseen events and circumstances. Escapism is not spiritualism but outsiders and the marginalized are easy targets for this type of stereotyping. Yes, human nature encompasses the full spectrum between extrovert and introvert but those traits are not exclusive to being, or not being, spiritual. What about celebrities and the affluent who find fulfillment in their philanthropic and charitable contributions? I attribute those qualities to a spiritually oriented life, part of a broader spiritual journey. In that respect there’s no objective, it’s simply a way of living by choice. However in this materialistic, reductionist minded world it is easy, maybe even natural, to question the validity of spirituality. But take a look around the world: war and oppression in the Middle East, poverty and corruption across the 3rd world countries from Africa to Indonesia, human trafficking, sex slave trade – what is the objective of that kind of journey?

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Thank you MannyGarza, good analysis and some very valid points. Well, now that you mention it, I probably didn’t consider those who happened to find themselves “in the midst of a journey due to unforeseen events and circumstances”. Not sure what you may be referring to exactly, but I’d guess it could be attributed to plain bad luck, being born in unfavorable conditions, death of loved ones, etc.

      Then, of course, there are always exceptions in life, as you correctly cite the celebrities who lead a spiritual lifestyle. As you may have keenly observed, I’m not a big fan of the word “journey”, heh. πŸ™‚

      As for your final statement, I’d like to reply by citing a saying which I first heard several years ago: “Power tends to corrupt, and absolute power corrupts absolutely”. – J.D. Acton

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  4. I had a similar experience discovering the preeminence of love. Psychedelics broke through my depressing illusion that physical reality is all that exists. Another huge factor was the people in my life around this same time who were demonstrating love to me; making me feel welcome and accepted in spite of my flaws, as well as all the other people I wasn’t as close to but still felt a affection and admiration for.

    I sensed love was a supernatural force worth perusing above anything else, and I was swept up in an idea of the possibility of a harmonious creative community where each person was appreciated for the particulars of who they were yet our talents fit together into a a kind of single healthy, thriving organism. I read every book I could find on the subject of love. The Four Agreements was a good one, but it was Kierkegaard’s Works of Love that helped me most.

    That was 5-6 years ago. I’m still on that path and it has not led me wrong! But in this world of sorrows and distractions, I need to be reminded almost daily that it’s love that gives meaning to all the rest:)

    Liked by 2 people

    1. That’s great Michele. I’m glad to hear that you’ve had a similar experience with the all-encompassing feeling/force of love. Also, agree that people who accept us for who we are make a monumental difference in our lives.

      I haven’t read the books you mentioned, but maybe will get around to it some day, who knows. πŸ™‚

      Sounds like you’ve been on quite a path/journey! Interesting how you mention 5-6 years ago, ’cause that’s right about the time when I also had this kind of “breakthrough”. Maybe it’s just meant to be.

      Thanks for taking the time to comment and stop by, really appreciate it. Peace πŸ˜‰

      Liked by 1 person

      1. I’m very interested in the contributions from Michelle, MannyGarza, and David. My orientation to what many call Love came not through psychedelics, but through non-corporeal experiences associated with death (these are explained further in several pieces on my blog at mpardidotcom.com) Unlike the gushy stuff expounded by so many who have had neither the experiences or the insights expressed by the three persons I cite, I feel my sense of the concept comports with the realization and acceptance of What Is as expressed by those 3 individuals. This discussion is very interesting. The circumstances of my career path ruled out even hypnotism as a medium for exploration. Had even such a mild experience as that come to the attention of my colleagues my security clearance would have been voided immediately.

        My thanks to the three for their postings, and to you, PSY, for this venue. Marco .

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  5. I like your writing style. I do think a lot of spirituality is about the journey, but for me it is also about connecting better with life and other people. I too started with atheism but found spirituality through drug addiction. I actually took LSD with 6 month sober to talk with “god”. It worked. The founder of AA actually wanted to hand out LSD to all recovering alcoholics.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks man! πŸ™‚ Well, I’d tend to agree with you that it’s important to connect better “with life and other people”. That’s quite funny how the founder of your AA group wanted to “hand out LSD to all recovering alcoholics”. Although, I’m not surprised ’cause I’ve read/researched how LSD can be very useful for ending drugs and alcohol addiction. Almost ironic, isn’t it? πŸ™‚ Peace.

      Liked by 1 person

  6. spiritual , in my understanding, means divine love. love lik e other feelings has a range of resonances. one may refine their love nature by disciplining the lower 3 bodies. this is not to say to be forever strict and hermit like , it is to have the ability to forego the all that lowers ones resonances . having experiemented minimally with lsd , I can say that act so playfully entered into many years ago has made it very challenging to move forward into higher realms of experience naturally. i don’t recommend it.the ancient way is the natural way .

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Great/interesting view, thanks for sharing. While I’m not much of an expert on Spirituality, I guess you’re referring to chakras by “lower 3 bodies”.

      Anyways, I get where you’re coming from when you don’t recommend taking LSD. I also think it’s safer to pursue a more natural path. Cheers mate.

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      1. Hi Psy,

        I love that you responded to my post. Thank u.

        The lower three bodies are the physical, emotional , and mental bodies. Most of us largely go about our day creating reality from those .

        When we tire of that we stretch for something more .Psychedelics can override the building of spiritual will and intense longing from the heart that naturally sets in place the bodily mechanics for the chakras to activate.

        As with anything else, overriding a natural mechanism for a speedier result can indeed give us an expanded experience of life .It will also depreciate or destroy one’s ability to “go there” without external stimulation.

        As stressful as the times are for living now, best for the expanded self in terms of one’s life journey, to suck it up and develop the will to choose love over fear in every instance one can.

        This s a very tall order for most of us. Very few people do it alone.

        No judgement intended. Everyone is learning what works for them. Perceived “Mistakes” are our Master teachers.

        I hope this helps i some way.

        Congrats on getting 100 followers!!!

        Linda

        Liked by 2 people

    1. Hi KT, that’s an interesting thought, first time that I see someone put together evolution and involution in the same sentence. Respect your views and thanks for sharing this profound insight.

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  7. U know sometime back I was also a atheist. Until i started studying Post Graduation in Yogic Science. That is the time when i understood the difference between Spirituality and being Religious ….. what you said in the post was all about being religious but what u understand about love and spreading love that’s spiritual…….. Loved your post!!!

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Hi there, ah that’s really interesting on how you’re studying Yogic Science. Glad that you loved this post! πŸ™‚ Well, yea I guess there is a difference between being religious and spiritual, but as long as we’re spreading love, it’s all good, right? πŸ˜‰ Thanks for passing by, hugs to you ❀

      Liked by 1 person

  8. Although I have a Christian background, I don’t know by which flawed logic many people assume/ believe Jesus Christ is God. Jesus is not God. Jesus is the only begotten Son of God. There are many passages in the Holy Bible which indicate Jesus is not God.
    While I cannot describe myself as religious, I am spiritual. Due to a totally unexpected experience earlier in my life I believe there is another form of existence beyond our present lives. To me, that awareness is spirituality and my beliefs that have slowly developed since then.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks for the clarification, yea perhaps I made a mistake in assuming that Jesus Christ is God, but a lot of Christians/Catholics preach about (and worship) him in such a manner, so maybe it’s not so far-fetched. Personally, I haven’t read the Holy Bible and I’m not a theological expert, so I’m sorry if there were some things here which may have offended you, due to some possible inaccuracies.

      Anyways, I respect your views and beliefs, it’s always curious/interesting to see different or alternative perspectives! So, thank you again for your contribution, cheers.

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  9. Hey and new person to this..at last some one has posted this – the very reason why I decided to come online (which I don’t do regular ) it’s boring / with nothing new being said – with the commo. Theme on spiritually slash awakening! They are not the same thing , spiritual awakening happens to you – inspite of you ! No one goes looking for a spiral journey & no one is fully aware of the awakening in the depths of it , a summary of it can’t be summed up & shared as a experience or i have started a ‘spiritual anything or something – the BS and misconception of these two very different awakening processes is 1 at best just misguided information / or 2 at most the changes a person will be experiencing now on a energetic level that affect areas in life that would manifest as different thoughts of everything about people , life , enlightened or enlighment is yours for a price , no one spoon feeds you spiritual anything – and the stages or phases to be aware of during it – baffles me the most! People who know will not share with ease or refinement due to the 10-20 years + that they’ve experienced so far & the level they’re experiencing is unique to an individual that doesn’t get realised until you’ve experienced some shit! Words like – it’s difficult or horrabile , mental and emotionally destructive A fog is constant over any clarity etc: enlightened is not what a spiritual journey is , joy or sudden truths about our own human being / spirual being concepts & connection to it ..these experiences are real and the reason why the information of people’s personal journeys are kept from mainstream masses is it is a personal insight – that’s why any real knowledge from real people sit and will always sit on the esoteric shelf along side the philosophy’s of life by many many people sharing similar information but no Road the same

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    1. Hi Souls Migra7ing, to be honest, I’m having a hard time understanding what you’re trying to say exactly because of incoherent sentences/paragraphs, grammar issues, and what you wrote is all over the place. Sorry if I put it so bluntly and I hope you don’t take it as a personal offense.

      Like it’s not clear if you’re in agreement or disagreement with the original post. I get that this topic of spiritual awakening “rattles some feathers” in you – that it makes you somewhat emotional. The take-away from your comment seems to be that you’ve experienced some kind of spiritual awakening, that you want to share your insight of it, how it connects with enlightenment, and why mainstream society is largely ignorant of it.

      Anyways, thank you for taking the time to comment and share your personal views/opinions on this matter, wish you well.

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  10. As one of those ‘on a spiritual journey’ folks, I will admit, your post (drunk or not) brings up some interesting questions.

    I was raised in church, but it never felt completely… authentic. It always felt like a grain of truth, surrounded by an ocean of control mechanisms.

    I’ve had my own foray into psychedelics, though only one had any special significance… but WHOO-WHEE… what an experience, lol.

    I can’t quite say what I’m looking for yet… perhaps a better state of Being… a dissatisfaction with the BS of organized religion and their hatred and intolerance and hypocrisy… but what I do know, is I feel better than I have in a long while… and that’s good enough for me.

    πŸ™‚

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Hi Amanda, good for you πŸ™‚ it’s nice to hear your story and views on this topic.

      Yea, I completely get the feeling of inauthenticity of the church atmosphere, even more so ’cause I grew up in Italy which is the most Catholic nation on Earth.

      Sounds like you had quite the ‘trip’ there… hehe, I can imagine what you went through.

      Well, whatever it is that you’re looking for, I hope you enjoy the “journey” and thanks for commenting! Best wishes to you. πŸ˜‰

      Liked by 1 person

  11. This post got me thinking about my own “journey.” Except, I’ve never said I’ve been on a journey. I’ve been a lifelong meanderer, drifting from religion to religion and finally settling into the fact that I’m probably a have-not spiritual freak. It took a long time to accept that, but now I embrace it. When I was in college, I worked for a fancy corporation as an intern. The day I graduated, I left it behind, never to return. I moved to a ski area, met a lot of friends including the dude that would become husby…and it was fun. But honestly, I’ve never been totally comfortable conforming and have been itching to travel more. A lot more. I’ve been in “education” (yes, sarcasm intended) for far too long and fear the bureaucracy is squelching my spirit. No matter. It’ll find a way out. As for the psychedelics, I’ve never tried those, but have come close to that feeling (probably) in long bouts of meditation. Holy crap, the COLORS! Anyways…interesting, thought-provoking post. Oh and I don’t think I’ve ever referenced the Matrix, either. Damn…I’m really a “have-not” aren’t I? πŸ˜‰

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Hi Sageleaf, haha I guess you may very well be a “have-not”. πŸ˜‰ Nice story, interesting to read and seeing how it relates to this post. It must have been somewhat difficult/challenging coming to terms with your ‘spirituality’, but glad to see that you’ve found a way to embrace it.

      Eh yea, corporations and bureaucracy aren’t for everyone, it can be soul-crushing sometimes and some of us may be better off pursuing an alternative lifestyle. As always, it depends.

      Haha the colors..!! πŸ™‚ Yea, mind-blowing, totally warps your vision and everything you see/feel/think about life. I don’t know if it’s the same in meditation, but can imagine that there are some parallels.

      Anyways, thank you for commenting and sharing your personal views/anecdotes, cheers. πŸ˜‰

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  12. i think you’ve stereotyped people a little bit. christians don’t only want to serve christ, buddhists don’t always want to find enlightenment, etc,

    i’m not sure how to label myself: as a buddhist or as an atheist. i do believe in many of the buddhist doctrines, but i don’t believe in a god per se.

    i think everyone is in a “spiritual journey”, anyway. and i think we are all looking for the same stuff. be it pursuing materialistic venues, or its opposite. people crave for love, and happiness, and fulfillment. but mostly love.

    when i turned my awareness to myself, my goal was to get to know myself better. and with that i could enjoy this life more, because i’d make the choices that would best suit me.

    i agree with you when you say that there is something greater that us: love. that’s my great message. every time i discover a little more of who i am, i try to also know a little bit more on how to love unconditionally.

    so, meditation, mindfulness and writing are my great allies on that: they let me be a better person through love.

    thanks for the article! ❀

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Ah yes, well certainly there are different degrees of religious worship or affiliation. Like you correctly stated, not all christians or buddhists are the same in how they choose to practice their beliefs.

      Well, when you say that we’re all on a “spiritual journey”, maybe it’s just a little something called life πŸ˜‰ (jk)

      Self-introspection and awareness are very interesting paths to pursue, but personally, I think there needs to be some balance in being concerned with external matters as well, from time to time.

      Good to hear what works for you and thank you very much for the feedback here, appreciate it, hugs to you ❀

      Liked by 1 person

      1. you are joking, but what you said it’s true (the best jokes are always true, anyway). πŸ˜€
        yes, i agree with you. i very much dislike when people say we need to let go the material stuff. we live in a material world, whether we like it or not. we need food, and shelter, and water, and money. not only peace and love. and even if those material stuff doesn’t make us happy all the time, they are the support to achieve greatness in a spiritual level. i mean, who can think about pursuing a ‘spiritual journey’ if they need to worry about all the other stuff? in a way, it’s kind of a privilege, isn’t it? (i really need to write about this, thanks for the food for thought.) πŸ˜€

        Liked by 1 person

      2. Haha I guess the best jokes are often/always true πŸ™‚

        Eh yea, you’re right, having a certain level of material comfort is essential so that we can go on with our lives and potentially thrive. It probably is a kind of privilege, also considering that what we take for granted is not so for people in other (poorer) parts of the world. If you decide to write about it, I’d love to read it, although it seems like you’ve discontinued your blog, hmm. Anyways, you’re welcome and cheers! πŸ˜‰

        Liked by 1 person

  13. Just as heroin provides an empty feeling of happiness – you are happy without anything to be happy about; “spirituality” provides an empty feeling of having understood a thing. This is why spiritual experiences are ineffable: there’s no “there” there, just brain chemicals.

    Personally I find that whenever someone uses the word “spiritual”, I can always substitute in the word “imaginary” with no loss of meaning.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks for your insight Paul Murray, very interesting way of looking at things. I can sense that you’re being quite critical of “spirituality”, which is understandable.

      Personally, I think that spiritual experiences can provide meaningful insights, depending on the person who’s witnessing a ‘glimpse into the mystical realm’. Maybe it’s all “imaginary”, I don’t know, but sometimes it can be truly amazing as well.

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  14. it is what it is. there are those in life, as above, who haven’t reached the point when the illusions are dispelled, and there are those who have. it’s all personal and subjective, and maybe unproveable to everyone else. for those already on the path, it doesn’t matter what anyone else says – they know what they know.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks for your contribution, Matthew. Quite a profound and reverberating comment, it made me pause and reflect, in a good way, I guess πŸ™‚

      I think we all have our different ways of looking at life (uniquely “personal and subjective”), although some of us tend to be more in alignment or like-minded compared to others. I don’t see it as a bad thing, but rather something to acknowledge and I always respect those who see things differently ’cause they usually have an important lesson to impart on the rest of us. Peace Matthew ❀ πŸ˜‰

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  15. Hello, am one frequent in speaking on my pilgrimage through life.. I feel that I am more than the sun of my flesh… I believe I am a living soul. My walk in life has a lot to do with who I am spiritually. Not as what you see physically. Science of the mind is more theory than law as with the universe in its entirety. My journey is about peace and understanding… There is no one stop destination.. There can’t be in this world.. Science tells us that energy never dies, that it only transfers… If I am to become a new in a different place and time, my journey will continue as the circle of life. And love, it’s the center of it all. In my world God is Love… My journey is about maintaining that in my life and using my energy to transfer that to others… The flesh just cant do that in my opinion.. It’s spiritual. I did appreciate your honesty and writing… I love the Matrix by the way. πŸ’œ

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Hey there, thanks for sharing your perspective and the “spiritual pilgrimage” that you’re on. Peace and understanding – I like this message that you transmit, it seems like a worthwhile cause. Without forgetting to mention love; truly we need more of this in our lives.

      Glad to hear that you appreciate my honest writing, and yea, the Matrix is quite brilliant! πŸ™‚ Peace ❀

      Liked by 1 person

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