Are we sharing and thriving? or are we struggling and failing?

DSCN0742Are we sharing and thriving? Or are we struggling and failing?

We could ask ourselves some difficult questions and if the answer comes from our heart space we might get the truth of our feelings on how we see ourselves in our world.

  1. Should we view the world as a communal play ground where sharing is thriving?
  2. Should we relate to each other in a different way besides the competitive way that is prevalent now in the Western world?
  3. Should we be supportive of each other to grow together?

We do need to perceive our world radically differently from the current view of ‘winner takes all’. The world of struggle and domination being the frequency of choice when dealing with our fellow man is not working for us. We have been trained to see ourselves as individuals and separate from the whole community and have forgotten how to use our subtle feeling of perception from the heart,  of fairness and of altruism.

“Altruism is the natural extension of what happens when you move out of your small sense of self and your individuality into the space between.” Lynn McTaggart.

*The Moken tribe, a small nomadic community of fisherman off the coast of Thailand, also known as Sea Gypsies, still has this connection to everything in the Field. Their connection to the Earth environmental vibes is what allowed them to escape the ravages of the tsunami of 2004 in the east. They noted the changes in the water level, felt the restlessness of the small mammals and someone said that ‘this tribe can even smell the wind’. They are still deeply connected to the pulse of the earth, to the Universe. Further studies have shown that they have adapted their eyes to focus on items under the sea and they can distinguish between small rocks or food source by restricting their pupils as this improve their depth of perception under water. They see things differently, fishing is their livelihood. They are able to see in the space in between the Spaces. They have a wonderful sense of bonding and act as one and for everyone in their community. On the converse, we from the ‘civilised world’, see the world from our perspective, influenced by our cultures and norms from childhood. It is a conditioning that has been perpetuated mostly in the western world and we see the universe how it relates to us and this governs what we actually ‘see’. We often don’t get the full picture as we miss the subtle info given to us; it gets filtered thru our perception as insignificant. If only we can get to that place of understanding our impact on others, what we do, think, and say affect all in the Field. We are a stich in the weave of life. If we are willing, we can change by learning to see the whole, to see our role in this tapestry of life, the connection to each other for the benefit of the whole.

Our very analytical Neocortex does not allow us to see the whole information; we tend to want to give an explanation to everything we see whilst there are no words to describe intuitive seeing and feelings. So these intuitive feelings or deep inner knowing gets ignored and fade in the background as ‘energy noise’ in a radio broadcast. The more we do this the more the nervous system pathway becomes hard wired to ignore the periphery and focus on the objective world. This is contrary to nature’s law. For us to function with all facilities optimally active, we need to be connected to the Field that energizes the Universe.

Using the helicopter method of viewing a situation from a vantage point allows us greater scope of noticing the different cultures around us, without judgement and comparison. It will change a mind-set that says ‘my way is the only way’. Other ways of seeing things are crucial to increase the richness of the tapestry of life and ‘admit all’ to the glue that bonds us together. Becoming aware that we are part and parcel of this glue that holds the Universe in place, see the divinity in all that surrounds us and the value we all bring to the whole, will elevate our understanding of our role in it.

*Info from The Bond by Lynn McTaggart


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