Inside the Human Experience
Recently, a friend who is familiar with my writings and my book suggested I read the book, “The Web of Life” by Fritjof Capra. It was written in 1996 and contains an overview of science and the new developments over the twentieth century. The book is written in layman’s language so it was easy to follow. And I found that a lot of it was really similar to even the language that I’ve used, so I’ve been reading that and just having more fun with that—than you would enjoy. So I’m just including here a short piece that is focused on my conclusions that were clarified by reading this book.
If you want any more details about the parallels between my study and the process of change in the fields of science, you’re sure invited to ask for them, but typically they’re only for a particular audience. But here’s that short piece. I hope you enjoy it.
In the tradition of natural science—which is observing nature, watching its patterns drawing conclusions, formulating hypotheses, testing them, bringing the feedback and corrections until a plausible theory can be presented. And that’s what I’ve done; however, when you’re talking about a living system, the whole organism of the human being is incredibly complex but within the person they always make perfect sense.
When we talk about the human spirit, that’s where we can find our natural positive motivation—the place where vision is formed that causes us to speak and act from the heart. And it’s only in the hope of good that we have positive motivation because life tends to oppose every good thing it seems. So the cycle of unconscious response is that manifestation of spirit, or heart motivation, that shows up in spontaneous words and actions, but it also connects with nature—in relationships, and also in the cycles of time and life, which have their own dynamics.
The conclusion is the human experience inside of time and life. How we show up is very individual. Each self-culture is unique and every motivation that gives life to a human is in the heart and that spiritual essence of vitality remains until we die. And our conscious mind is basically pieces of things that we form out of the physical reality—and we also perform it in the physical reality, by choice and by conclusion. And our conclusions are made from the physical reality, connected with our self-culture. The ultimate goal in having positive motivation around our identity is that there is a self-preservation mechanism that is always in gear, regardless of the physical reality.
And I enjoy the prospect of looking into each individual to see what that self-culture looks like, where their positive self-renewing motivation lies, and also to support that personal authority in what they choose to do. It unfolds throughout our lifetime. And yet on the way there is always some insertion of perfect good that sparks that human spirit again and brings it up so that we always have the unconscious motivation to move forward to grasp and reach for more good. And if you’re familiar with some of the new theories in science I would appreciate your comments, corrections, or observations. Thank you for taking the time to walk with me through some of these ideas.
Here’s wishing you all the vitality of your human spirit and how it shows up in your self-culture, and the purpose of your heart’s mind, to have impact where you are in time and life. The cycle of unconscious response can give you insight as to what your heart is showing, out in the physical reality, that you may not be tracking it all because it is very separated by time and the interruptions of life. But when we find those things, they have a straight line and it preserves all the things that are most important just to you. Thank you for spending this time with me and I look forward to meeting with you next time.