"Free and critical minds can emerge only by a return to the source-the primary sources. A free and critical mind takes nothing for granted and is not intimidated by "authorities" who frequently may be more confused than the general public. Free and critical minds seek truth without chauvinism or shame." - Dr. Asa G. Hilliard III (1)



“One single bit of information, if missing, incomplete, out of order or just plain wrong, has the potential to significantly alter thought processes, conclusions, decisions and behaviors, even when that one single logic entry exists in a sea of accuracy.”


Tuesday, February 9, 2016

Types of Questions: Who Am I? & What Is This?
Unity Consciousness #581

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See UC#580.

The questions “who” and “what” are the same questions.
“Who” is asked of any creation you see as the same type as yourself. You ask “who” as part of the identification process.

“What” is asked of something not considered the same type as yourself. You ask “what” as part of the identification process.

The context of “your type” determines your approach to yourself and other aspects of creation. The context determines what questions you ask or don't ask. Context determines, to which type you give the benefit of your doubt.
“Who are you?” and “What is this?” is the same question.
The difference is “the type” of creation you see yourself as and “the type” of creation you see something else as.

Instead of asking of self, “Who am I?” ask “What am I?”
You are certain to be drawn along the optimal path of understanding to where, along the way, lies more and more components of the optimal context, thus renewed understandings.

Instead of asking of something else, “What is this?” ask “Who is this?” or “Who are you?” Expect more (r)evolutionary experiences.

This manner of inquiry keeps you in touch with the optimal context and helps you gain awareness of other creations as self. This continuous manner of inquiry is a preventive thought process against barriers, separations and disconnections keeping you from understanding:
(1) the differences you and “others” have in common AND
(2) the differences you and “others” have in common are of the same type.

Keep asking the same questions of every type and keep becoming the answers.

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