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1- New Truth, New God



The bottom line is that we are experiencers, dropped down on Earth, living here experiencing life.  As babies we are primarily concerned with our bodies, crying about hunger, needing changing and so on.  As babies grow up they become more concerned with the world around them including experiencing people.  As a child learns to talk, the mind starts to develop.  The mind gradually picks up ideas from other people.

As adults many people are directed by their minds and tend to intellectualize what they have learned from other people.  As such most people are domesticated into their culture.

Many who have learned to meditate understand the difference between the true self and the mind.  During meditation, often the person will step away from their mind, and just observe its chatter.  Often the mind thinks confusing silly thoughts, or thoughts that do not contain love for themselves or others.

The mind is very useful when it comes to the laws of the universe.  The mind however can worry about the possibilities of the future, or be concerned with things that are no longer here like lost loves, and better health and circumstances.  It is good we can learn from the past, and consider the consequences of our present actions.  But loving each moment in our lives, being here right now, means that our life will have a  huge amount of love in it. When we practice love, we open ourselves to much more joyous life.

This sounds like new age thoughts, and it is, but new age thoughts are often not scientific or logical.  The scientists work very hard in understanding the natural world.  I really enjoy Neil deGrasse Tyson on YouTube.  But their are many mysterious that science has no answers for.  In particular, there are the hard problems including: the nature of consciousness, the precise origin of life, dark matter and dark energy, quantum gravity, climate change, the unification of the fundamental forces, the cure for cancer, the problem of human aging, understanding the human brain, and does extraterrestrial life exist.  Science textbooks will not answer your personal questions on subjects such as is there a god, is there a afterlife, moral and ethical values, aesthetic judgments such as what is beauty, do we actually have freewill, what is it like to be someone else or an animal, what is the ultimate reality, who should I marry, the why about most things, what should I do in life.  The list goes on and on. These personal questions are open to religious institutions including new age belief systems. 

New age belief systems can be in conflict with science. Some questionable belief in new age circles include: thee are no coincidences, crystal healing, astrology, homeopathy, detox diets, anti-vaccination, energy healing or that water can remember substances that were once dissolved in it.  Also the Law of Attraction suggests that our thoughts can bring forth negative or positive experiences directly into one's life. This often not true.  If have just a certain thought for a moment, it will not automatically change anything.  Sure, if we have a great deal of negative thoughts it will effect our outlook and actions in a detrimental way. And vice versa, good thoughts can make us feel better, but always thinking good thoughts can make us naive, allow us to be tricked. Also people tired of someone who is always saying positive things.  The Law of Attraction can be most detrimental when it causes people to put blame on people with misfortunes allegedly just to their negative thoughts. On the other hand, the Law of Attraction seems to work best when it is lightly applied, such as positive people are generally happier than negative people.


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 From a scientific point of view, our brain is so huge if it did not regulate itself, would blow up.  It need overall purpose scientifically speaking.  It needs to look at it own thoughts.  There are 12 trillion synapses in the brain, so it must have many mechanisms to regulate it.  A good example of regulator of a electronic system is the cruise control on a car.  Operators of electronic devices act as regulators.  Thus a personal computer needs an operator, or it serves not purpose.

One might speculate that the brain has layers of abstraction.  We might suggest that a high level regulator exists that gives us inspiration, review of our thought processes, and helps the brain do good things.  There is not a physical location found for this mechanism, but it probably lies in the frontal lobes of the brain.  It is like software and could be somewhat scattered across the brain.  Expect for people with damaged brains, it does not make much difference where it is located.

There is no name for this part of the brain as yet.  Some might call it Jesus, or God, conscience, or something.  A good name might be higher mind, or super mind. Name or no name, something has to put the breaks on the brain so it does not get carried away.  People who believe in conspiracy theories or jump to conclusions seem to be candidates that need this mechanism repaired.  It is not simply something that regulates the speed of the brain, but something that has prospective on life, and knows right from wrong, something that gives us a will to live, and inspiration.  Loving someone, or loving life is most probably intertwined with the regulation. 

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We have names for most everything we talk about.  Names are words, and it might be a good idea to talk about words.

The study of words and their meaning is called semantics.  Words are arbitrary.  They in effect point to meaning.

Of course there are many languages, but finding the right word for God for many is not negotiable.  If you spoke Arabic "Allah" would be the word choice for the English word "God".

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I believe in God. But not the Christian God. Why? The Christian God goes around killing masses of people for no particular reason.  An example is the Bible story of Noah's flood story.

I believe that the God I believe in created the universe.  Thus I believe that when one studies science, we are studying the work of God.



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Many scientists are scared to be seen as having any faith what so ever about anything spiritual. Thus science seems to avoid any about higher brain structures that give us insight and inner peace. But the brain most have higher structure.  We see the need of higher structure in artificial intelligence (AI).  AI mimics how our neurons with weighted inputs work.  This enables logical thought.  But we have something AI does not have.  Our brains have synapses that couple neurons together. They work with chemicals that are generated by our emotions.  Some emotions are fast acting, and some are slow.  The fast acting ones are the electrical synapses that help us react quickly to danger, and the slow ones are chemical synapses.  Some synapses use the chemical serotonin.  These synapses tend to help us not be depressed. People who are depressed take medicine that is called a serotonin uptake inhibitor. Taking this medicine keeps serotonin from disappearing and it causes most people to be hao be happier.


If you found a watch on the beach, you know someone made it.  It was not made by chance.  Our brains may have evolved but there seem to be a purpose involved aiding evolution.  So we were not make by chance as we are a lot more complicated than any watch.

 I also believe in a certain type of prayer.  Prayers asking God to help them be better people do not ask God to break natural laws of the universe.  Prayers go to the brain's brain and do their job. We also might call prayer worship, because we need to follow the brain's brain or it will not do much good. I am not sure how the brain's brain links up with God of the universe, but I assume that it does.

Prayers too can be a two way conversation.  We can ask God questions and get surprising answers. One time I asked God about Pi, it such a crazy number.  God told me that He does not do circles for the most part, and most round things are actually ellipses.  He asked to research that.  Turns out the formula I found was an approximation. So Pi is not all that overwhelming. 

Some people make science their religion.  Science is a tool, that asks us to test our guesses on how the world works.  Unlike the old religions, science is always updating itself.  Below I explain how science is considering dark matter.  It has quite a ongoing story.

Dark Matter and How Science Works

There are many people who think that "Science" is their belief system.  But science is not a religion and updates itself all the time.  Lets look into gravity and dark matter as an example.

Isaac Newton (1642-1727)

- Newton formulated the law of universal gravitation in his work "Philosophiæ Naturalis Principia Mathematica" published in 1687.
- He described gravity as a force that attracts objects with mass to one another. According to his law of gravitation, every mass attracts every other mass with a force proportional to the product of their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between their centers.

Albert Einstein (1879-1955)

- Einstein's theory of general relativity, published in 1915, revolutionized our understanding of gravity.
- General relativity describes gravity as the curvature of space-time caused by mass and energy. In this theory, massive objects like planets and stars warp the fabric of space-time, causing other objects to move along curved paths.
- General relativity has been extensively tested and confirmed through various observations and experiments, such as the bending of light around massive objects (gravitational lensing) and the precise predictions of the orbit of Mercury.

Dark Matter (20th Century)

- In the 1930s, astronomer Fritz Zwicky observed that the mass of visible matter in galaxies and galaxy clusters was insufficient to explain their gravitational effects. He proposed the existence of "dunkle Materie" or dark matter.
- Vera Rubin and Kent Ford's observations in the 1970s provided further evidence for dark matter. They found that stars in galaxies were moving too quickly to be solely influenced by the visible matter and suggested the presence of unseen mass.
- Dark matter remains one of the most intriguing puzzles in modern physics. It is believed to make up about 85% of the matter in the universe but does not emit, absorb, or reflect light, making it invisible and detectable only through its gravitational effects.
- Various hypotheses exist about the nature of dark matter particles, but none have been conclusively proven yet. The search for dark matter continues through experiments in particle physics and astrophysics.

Maybe Dark Matter Does Not Exist

- While general relativity remains the cornerstone of our understanding of gravity, ongoing research aims to reconcile it with quantum mechanics, especially in extreme conditions such as the vicinity of black holes or the early universe.
- Efforts to detect and understand dark matter continue through experiments like the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at CERN, underground detectors, and astronomical observations.
- The quest for a unified theory of physics, often termed "quantum gravity," seeks to merge general relativity with quantum mechanics, potentially shedding light on phenomena like dark matter and dark energy.

A New Theory that Eliminates Dark Matter

A counter proposal outlined in a current paper, raises the controversial possibility that dark matter, which has never been directly observed, is a mirage that a substantial portion of the physics community has been chasing for several decades. The theory is viewed as quite left-field and is yet to be thoroughly tested, but the latest claims are creating a stir in the world of physics.

Announcing the paper on X, Prof Jonathan Oppenheim, of University College London, said: “Folks, something seems to be happening. We show that our theory of gravity … can explain the expansion of the universe and galactic rotation without dark matter or dark energy.”

There are multiple lines of evidence for dark matter, but its nature has remained mysterious and searches by the Large Hadron Collider have come up empty-handed. Last year, the European Space Agency launched a mission, Euclid, aiming to produce a cosmic map of dark matter.

The latest paper, published on the Arxiv website and yet to be peer-reviewed, raises the question of whether it even exists, drawing parallels between dark matter and flawed concepts of the past, such as “the ether”, an invisible substance that was thought to permeate all of space.

“In the absence of any direct evidence for dark energy or dark matter it is natural to wonder whether they may be unnecessary scientific constructs like celestial spheres, ether, or the planet Vulcan, all of which were superseded by simpler explanations,” it states. “Gravity has a long history of being a trickster.”

In this case, the simpler explanation being proposed is Oppenheim’s “post quantum theory of classical gravity”. The UCL professor has spent the past five years developing the approach, which aims to unite the two pillars of modern physics: quantum theory and Einstein’s general relativity, which are fundamentally incompatible.

Oppenheim’s theory envisages the fabric of space-time as smooth and continuous (classical), but inherently wobbly. The rate at which time flows would randomly fluctuate, like a burbling stream, space would be haphazardly warped and time would diverge in different patches of the universe. The theory also envisions an intrinsic breakdown in predictability.

The paper, by Oppenheim and Andrea Russo, a PhD candidate at UCL, claims this take on the universe could explain landmark observations of rotating galaxies that led to the “discovery” of dark matter. Stars at the edges of galaxies, where gravity is expected to be weakest based on visible matter, ought to be rotating more slowly than stars at the center. But in reality, the orbital motion of stars does not drop off. From this, astronomers inferred the presence of a halo of unseen (dark) matter exerting a gravitational pull.

In Oppenheim’s approach the additional energy required to keep the stars locked in orbit is provided by the random fluctuations in space-time, which in effect add in a background hum of gravitation. This would be negligible in a high gravity interaction, such as the Earth orbiting the Sun. But in low gravity situations, such as the fringes of a galaxy, the phenomenon would dominate – and cumulatively could account for the majority of the energy in the universe.

“We show that it can explain the expansion of the universe and galactic rotation curves without the need for dark matter or dark energy,” Oppenheim said on X. “We do urge caution, however, since there is other indirect evidence for dark matter, so further calculations and comparison with data are needed. But if it holds, it would appear that 95% of the energy in the universe is due to the erratic nature of space-time, signaling either a fundamental breakdown in predictability of physics, or we are immersed in an environment which does not obey the laws of classical or quantum theory.”

So you can see that dark matter may be totally upended and disappear from accepted scientific theory.  Or it could remain.  Many ideas in science have come and gone.  So you do not have to believe everything in science either.  It is a tool, a very good tool to figure out the nature of physical things.  Science has been used to try to figure out how people behave with various results.  Psychology is an art, and its scientific theories are difficult to prove.  If you use people in an experiment, these people know what is coming if the experiment is repeated.  Predicting what people will do is almost impossible.  Much of the brain is a mystery.  But by using meditation and mindfulness one can have some pretty good insight into the inner life.



Meditation is a practice that helps you train your mind to work better.  I helps people focus and have better thoughts. It can be done in various ways, but the core principle remains the same.  You take a step away from your ordinary consciousness and witness your own thoughts without responding.  Doing this leads to a state of mental clarity, calmness, and awareness. Here's a basic guide on how to meditate:

1. Find a Quiet Place: Choose a quiet and comfortable place where you won't be disturbed. This could be a corner of your room, a quiet park, or any place where you feel at ease.

2. Sit Comfortably: Sit in a comfortable position, either cross-legged on the floor or in a chair with your feet flat on the ground. Keep your spine straight but not rigid.

3. Close Your Eyes: Close your eyes gently. This helps in shutting out external distractions and turning your focus inward.

4. Focus on Your Breath: Pay attention to your breath as you inhale and exhale naturally. You can focus on the sensation of the breath entering and leaving your nostrils or the rising and falling of your chest or abdomen.

5. Be Present: As thoughts come into your mind, acknowledge them without judgment and gently bring your focus back to your breath. The goal is not to stop your thoughts but to observe them without getting caught up in them.

6. Start with Short Sessions: If you're new to meditation, start with just a few minutes each day and gradually increase the duration as you become more comfortable with the practice.

7. Practice Regularly: Consistency is key. Try to meditate at the same time each day to establish a routine and reap the benefits of regular practice.

Now, why is meditation good for you? Here are some of the potential benefits:

1. Reduced Stress: Meditation can help lower stress levels by promoting relaxation and fostering a sense of calmness.

2. Improved Concentration: Regular meditation practice can enhance your ability to focus and concentrate, which can be beneficial in various aspects of life, including work and studies.

3. Better Emotional Health: Meditation can help you develop a greater awareness of your emotions and improve your emotional regulation skills, leading to greater overall emotional well-being.

4. Increased Self-Awareness: Through meditation, you can develop a deeper understanding of yourself, your thoughts, and your behaviors, which can lead to personal growth and self-improvement.

5. Enhanced Mindfulness: Meditation cultivates mindfulness, which is the practice of being fully present and engaged in the moment. Mindfulness can lead to a greater appreciation of life and a deeper sense of fulfillment.

6. Improved Sleep: Many people find that meditation helps them relax and unwind, leading to better sleep quality and overall restfulness.

Overall, meditation is a very powerful tool for improving both mental and physical well-being, and its benefits extend to many aspects of life.


Mindfulness is the practice of being fully present and engaged in the moment, without judgment. It involves paying attention to your thoughts, feelings, bodily sensations, and the surrounding environment with openness and curiosity. Here's a guide on how to practice mindfulness:

1. Start with the Breath: Sit or lie down in a comfortable position. Close your eyes if it feels comfortable for you, or maintain a soft gaze. Begin by bringing your attention to your breath. Notice the sensation of the breath as you inhale and exhale. You can focus on the rising and falling of your abdomen or the air passing through your nostrils.

2. Observe Your Thoughts: As you practice mindfulness, you'll likely notice thoughts arising in your mind. Instead of getting caught up in them or trying to suppress them, simply observe them as they come and go. Imagine your thoughts as clouds passing by in the sky, without attaching any meaning to them.

3. Notice Your Sensations: Pay attention to the sensations in your body, such as warmth, tension, or tingling. Notice any areas of discomfort or relaxation without trying to change them.

4. Engage Your Senses: Bring awareness to your surroundings using your senses. Notice the sights, sounds, smells, tastes, and textures around you. Allow yourself to fully experience each sensation without judgment.

5. Practice Non-Judgment: Mindfulness involves accepting things as they are, without labeling them as good or bad. Practice observing your experiences with kindness and compassion, both toward yourself and others.

6. Stay Present: Whenever you notice your mind wandering or getting caught up in thoughts, gently bring your focus back to the present moment. You can use your breath as an anchor to bring you back to the here and now.

7. Mindfulness During the Day:  Pause every so often as you go about your life.  Are you deeply aware of what you are doing?  Concentrate on where you leave things, and what needs to be done.  Also give yourself some down time and have some fun.

8. Purpose: As you get better at mindfulness ask your deeper self what is my purpose. How can I help?  What should I avoid?

9. Love yourself: You will be with yourself to the day you die.  Be kind to yourself.  Do things you like to do. Do what feels really good.

10. Love others: Even if people are not kind to you, give them a little love.  If you say something nice, it has a ripple effect that can been bigger than you think.

Now, why is mindfulness good for you? Here are some of the potential benefits:

1. Stress Reduction: Mindfulness can help reduce stress by promoting relaxation and increasing your ability to cope with challenging situations.

2. Improved Mental Health: Regular mindfulness practice has been linked to reduced symptoms of anxiety, depression, and other mental health conditions.

3. Enhanced Focus and Concentration: Mindfulness helps improve your ability to concentrate by training your mind to stay focused on the present moment, rather than getting lost in distractions.

4. Increased Self-Awareness: Mindfulness fosters a greater awareness of your thoughts, feelings, and behaviors, leading to a deeper understanding of yourself and your inner workings.

5. Better Relationships: By cultivating mindfulness, you can develop greater empathy, compassion, and emotional regulation skills, which can improve your relationships with others.

6. Overall Well-Being: Mindfulness has been associated with greater overall well-being and a higher quality of life.

Thus mindfulness is an extremely valuable practice that can bring numerous benefits to your mental, emotional, and physical well-being. By cultivating mindfulness, you can learn to live more fully in the present moment and navigate life's challenges with greater ease and resilience.

I believe we have three things in the higher regions of our mind.  We have God's interface with us which serves as a reference for our brain and indeed us.  We have a true self that experiences life, and is able to make decisions.  We also have our thinking mind, which provides information of all sorts, including what we learned in the past, what is going on now, and what will probably happen in the future.  Our mind is vast, and is the real intelligence we count on during our life.

The mind has countless interwoven departments.  Some of these departments are setup before we can reason.  There are departments which are reactionary, and jump to conclusions. Some departments are annoying, and do not make any sense.  Some departments play music in our heads and we have trouble turning them off.  Collectively these departments are referred to as the monkey mind.

There are two main methods of improving our mind so that it is our friend and helps us live a better life.  Meditation allow us to stand back and just watch our mind at work.  Though meditation we are just our true self observing of mind at work from a distance.  With meditation, we help the mind to become our friends instead of something that drives us crazy.   The other method of improving our mind is mindfulness.  Here we concentrate on exactly what we are doing.  With mindfulness, we become better people.  We are nicer, do not loose stuff so much, do the right things, and understand life better.


One of My Conversations with God

Neale Donald Walsch has gained prominence as a modern writer acclaimed for his "Conversations with God" book series, which has garnered widespread popularity. Through a distinctive question-and-answer format with lofty ideas expressed uniquely, Walsch delves into the depths of spirituality and goodness during the creation of these dialogues.

I am conducting a somewhat experimental process in which I pose questions to God and document the responses received. The aim is to gain insight into challenging topics and uncover connections that might otherwise go unnoticed. Through this endeavor, I aim to explore the subject matter perhaps more thoroughly, seeking to delve deeper into the wisdom and guidance that might be helpful to some people.

Question: God how can I describe you?

God:  I possess all knowledge, purity, power and more sharing only what you can comprehend. Yet, you are an integral part of me, as you hold consciousness and the capacity to perceive my essence. Through listening to my words, you have the capability to refine your being in the deepest way. Your uniqueness distinguishes you from others. Conversely, religious institutions do not recognize your uniqueness, but advocate conformity to just a singular truth. Moreover, my words have become distorted as they have passed through human minds and get colored by various motivations. In reality I prefer to communicate to each of you in your diversity. Each of you has different comprehension levels and experiences. Individuals in their quest for personal truth and beauty would have more advantage, if they talked to Me directly

Question: Am I just a brain?

God: The terms "I" and "brain" hold distinct meanings. Regarding yourself merely as a brain, implies a severely limited essence. You have spiritual self, that transcends material substance.  You have self-awareness, that is you can experience your experience and reflect on what you have done and can reflect on what you plan to do.  These reflections are able to access moral discernment as well as considerations of your calling. Thus you have the power of deep intentionality.

Question: What are the voices within me that I hear?

God: You have three types of inner voices.

God: Voice of the Spiritual Self: This inner voice of your spiritual self that allows Me to communicate with you. 

God: Voice of the True Self: This is the inner voice of your essence that you hear when you ponder your thoughts.

God: Voice of the Mind: This is the inner from one of the specialists of the mind.  These specialists access to the knowledge that we have accumulated during our lives. There is also mixed up information unconscious and this is sometimes called the monkey mind.  Most of these specialists have no knowledge of the board prospects of things.


Question: Who are you, God?

God: From your prospective, I am a mystery.  I use your inner voice to guide you and give you inspiration from the deepest aspects of your understandings.  Thus I am the encourager, the purity, the messenger, and the source of all perceptions. .

Question: Are you, God, within my brain or within the universe?

God: I am within your brain, making the brain optimized, and whole.    When you reach out to me, we form a bridge that connects us together, between you and ME. I pour my love out to you, and this gives you joy of knowing me, purpose of My intentions.  Imagine you can see my eyes.


What is the true self?

God: From a spiritual perspective, when you engage in meditation and observe your mind from a detached standpoint, it is your true self that is stepping back. The chant "Gate Gate" in Buddhism, expressed as "Gate gate pāragate pārasaṃgate bodhi svāhā," is frequently interpreted as "Gone, gone, gone beyond, gone utterly beyond, Enlightenment, hail!  Thus the observer, the true self steps back, and then back again.  Then there is Enlightenment!

Question: How do you impact my life and bring about such profound feelings of well-being?

God: My essence is comprised of boundless love, and the intricacies of how I influence your life are beyond your current comprehension. Similarly, you do not fully grasp the inner workings of your own being, including your intricate brain with its countless components. Yet, despite this lack of understanding, you unmistakably experience the effects. Just as you may not comprehend my power, you still feel its effects when I am actively working with you, correct?

Question: I am deeply impressed by what you're sharing. Here's another question: do you present yourself differently to different individuals?

God: Absolutely. I tailor my presence to match the level of consciousness each individual resides on. For instance, with a young child, I evoke joy and bring about smiles without the need for elaborate explanations. With intellectually mature adults like yourself, I engage with your complex and thought-provoking inquiries to bring about understanding, unity, and simplicity, all while bringing a smile to your face. When a person is distracted with lower consciousness, I appear weak.  When one enters upper consciousness then the connection is much stronger.

Question: Did you create the universe?

God: I have created all things. The exact process, and its evolution surpasses the current level of scientific understanding. Science is always growing and currently there are numerous assumptions embedded within the existing frameworks mathematical models of different aspects of astronomy and physics. For instance, our comprehension of what transpires with light over exceedingly lengthy durations and distances remains incomplete. Quantum physics and especially string theory are works in progress. My primary concern for you, is to love everything.  You will never learn all there is to know about science, but you can learn to bring love and happiness to being.  Teaching science through love and understanding is uplifting.  The old religions often lack modern knowledge and it is good to bring science into spiritual discussions.  As far as the big bang is concerned, it's prudent to assume that I exist beyond the confines of the universe, offering you a subtle clue to who I am/

Question: How does love intersect with these concepts?

God: Love is inherent to my being because I embody its essence. Borrowing some of the terminology of Hindu and Buddhist traditions, when I uplift individuals, I elevate their chakra energy levels towards the crown chakra. The lower chakras associated with fear, sexuality, and power lack the requisite "vibrations" for higher spiritual states. These are not physical vibrations but spiritual energy states.

Question: Does the devil exist?

God: Some individuals are distanced from me due to various deficiencies such as low spiritual intelligence.  Consequently, instead of expressing love, these people sometimes resort to harming others in pursuit of attention. Rather than channeling their sexual and power impulses for positive purposes, they succumb to their primal instincts, seeking gratification or dominance over perceived adversaries. It's crucial to shield oneself from their negative influence and interact with them in an unattached manner. The concept of the devil, akin to darkness, exists as the absence of light.

Question: Is there an afterlife?

God: Consider that most people do not retain memories from before the age of three, making it even more improbable to remember events such as conception or past lives. Since these memories elude us, they remain a mystery. However, we are shaped by our parents' DNA, our life experiences, and my influence. Our life experiences also encompass the random occurrences within our bodies. Therefore, the answer to this question is intricate, but there are clues hinting at what might occur. When we die, we shed our physical bodies and the memories associated with them. However, as you engage in conversation with me, I retain memories of you and may incorporate aspects of you into a new life. So, do not fret about it; everything will ultimately fall into place.

Question: How should I discuss old religions and their scriptures?

God: Consider the impact your words may have on those you are addressing and their ability to comprehend and appreciate your message. Always approach conversations with love and strive to uplift others. Even if they ask questions, be mindful of their receptiveness. If someone holds beliefs you disagree with, they may not be open to what you have to say. In such cases, it may be prudent to change the subject or keep the conversation brief. The writings of old religions contain valuable insights, although they have been subject to various interpretations, translations, and the passage of time. Hidden within these texts are words of inspiration. Some concepts that appear unscientific may simply be cultural idioms from a different era. Comparing these old ideas with what I am revealing to you is unnecessary, as I have always been present and have communicated with people throughout history. My message aligns with your current culture and knowledge. Reflect on how your own spiritual beliefs have evolved over time. 

1. New Truth, New God (new)

2. NEXT Tacking Complex Subjects

3. The Problems with Religion

4. Meditation and the Proof of the Core Self

5. The History of Consciousness (new)

6.  Deepermind and the Catholic Church (new)

7.  Mary and the Time Machine (new)

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