This article will explore a diverse range of topics, spanning from discussions on Kabbalah and the law of assumption to conversations about the truth concerning Jesus. My aim is to spark insights into spirituality, metaphysics, and the intersections of various belief systems. However, if you’ve been a follower of negativity, hatred, or fear, this episode may touch upon some uncomfortable areas. I will attempt to dispel misconceptions about the law of assumption and illustrate that every belief system has two faces – often, we perceive only the negative aspects of others’ beliefs while idealizing our own. My hope is to encourage you to look beyond these preconceptions, fostering a connection with God rather than a follower of systems or men.
Where does evil come from?
Part One: Being Created in God’s Image
We are created in HIS image, but who is He? What does He look loke? What is He like? The idea of directly perceiving or “seeing” God, especially in a tangible or visual form, is a complex and nuanced concept found in various spiritual and religious traditions. Here are some perspectives on the challenges and possibilities associated with perceiving the divine:
Tonight’s subject is “Love Endureth” We are told, “He who has not loved does not know God, for God is love.” This is not a conclusion that the prophet reached after years of philosophic study, but an act of God in self-revelation. If God never revealed himself to man, I doubt that man would ever know that God is love. But, in spite of all the horror of the world, I know from experience that God is love.Neville Goddard
Transcendence and Immanence:
- Transcendence: Many religious traditions, such as Judaism, Christianity, Vedanta, and Hinduism posit that God is transcendent, beyond human comprehension or sensory perception. This perspective seems to suggest that the true nature of God is beyond the capacity of the physical senses and the intellectual mind.God is expressed in attributes, and qualities that can be describes as The Quantum and The Whole. The Alpha and The Omega.From Everlasting. In the BG: “I am the Supersoul, O Arjuna, seated in the hearts of all living entities. I am the beginning, the middle and the end of all beings”, and Ein Sof in Kabbalah: The Infinite,” that which is boundless. According to Vedanta, God is infinite existence, infinite consciousness, and infinite bliss, in Christianity, God is I AM, and exists in three distinct forms, The Father, The Son Jesus, and The Holy Spirit.
- Immanence: The same traditions also emphasize the immanence of God, suggesting that the divine is present within all aspects of creation. In this view, we are encouraged to seek to perceive God through inner contemplation or spiritual practices especially through prayer, or communication and connection. Example: In the Veda’s “in living beings I am the living force “, in BG: “of vibrations I am the transcendental om”, in The Bible: “I am a God who is everywhere and not in one place only. No one can hide where I cannot see them. Do you not know that I am everywhere in heaven and on earth?”
- Inner Realization: Mystical experiences, often associated with deep meditation, prayer, or contemplative practices, are said to provide a profound inner realization of the divine. These experiences may involve a sense of unity, transcendence of ego, or a direct connection with a divine presence, such as a vision of the Divine Mother, or meetings with Jesus Christ.
- Limitations of Language: Those who have undergone mystical experiences often describe them as ineffable, beyond the scope of language. The difficulty in articulating such experiences underscores the challenge of expressing encounters with the divine. There seems to be no language “of this world” that can accurately describe the experience of experiencing God is his various forms. What we know is that a personal experience takes an individual from a state of belief or disbelief, to simply knowing.
- Limitations of Chasing The Mystical Experience as an End: An exclusive focus on chasing mystical experiences might distract individuals from the broader spiritual journey, and from God’s goal for us which is communion with him., a fixation on mystical experiences can inflate the ego. Individuals may develop a sense of spiritual superiority or become attached to the extraordinary, diverting attention from the essence of humility, the virtue needed for connection with God. When the mystical experiences becomes an end in itself, there’s a greater risk of stagnation in spiritual growth, letting connection and love of God be the goal prevents this stagnation.
Prayer, Meditation and Stillness:
- Inner Silence: Practices such as prayer and meditation aim to quiet the mind and facilitate inner peace and stillness. The idea is that, in the absence of mental chatter, we may become more attuned to God’s small still voice, to the subtle spiritual dimensions. Prayer is an intimate communication straight from the heart to God.
- Symbolic Representations: While direct sensory perception of God may be elusive, people report experiencing a profound sense of connection, peace, light and especially a love of a different and greater kind, as well as a divine presence during moments of prayer or deep meditation. Love, Light, Awareness of Being, Oneness, and Bliss are common reports of experiencing God. These representations give us an idea of who’s image we are created in.
Symbolic Representations and Archetypes:
- Use of Symbols: Many religious traditions utilize symbols, images, or archetypal representations as a way for individuals to connect with the divine. These symbols serve as intermediaries, helping to convey aspects of the divine that are otherwise challenging to grasp directly. Have no idols means to not REPLACE God with an idol of any kind, including imagery, but it also include all things that we worship and chase instead of placing connection with God first. It does not mean that if you have a representation of Jesus on a cross, as in the crucifix, that you have made an idol, since connection with God is primary, this is not an idol.
- Cultural Variations: The way people conceptualize and seek to connect with the divine varies across cultures and belief systems. Symbolic representations often play a significant role in bridging the gap between the finite human mind and the infinite nature of God. We can find a variety of different ways to connect, and they all have in common to direct us to the place withing where a personal experience reveals God’s nature to us. The inner experience gives us the nature of God, NOT the imagery.
Faith and Mystery:
- Role of Faith: The understanding of God involves faith—a belief in the unseen and the unknowable. Faith acknowledges that certain aspects of the divine remain mysterious and beyond the grasp of human comprehension.
- Paradoxical Nature: The paradoxical nature of God—being both transcendent and immanent—challenges individuals to embrace a sense of awe and humility in the face of the divine mystery.
The nature of the divine transcends ordinary sensory experience, making it challenging to express in concrete terms. The emphasis often lies in inner realization, symbolic representations, and the acceptance of the mystery that surrounds the nature of God. Understanding this we have a better idea of who’s image we are created in. This is more than the BODY, more than the MIND, more than the EMOTIONS. The attributes show us qualities that are more than the sum of our physical, mental, and emotional aspects. These attributes often point to a deeper understanding of our spiritual essence and the image in which we are created. Central to the understanding of the divine attributes is the acceptance of mystery. The nature of God is often described as mysterious and beyond full comprehension. Embracing this mystery invites humility and a recognition that our understanding is finite in the face of the infinite.
Complete Surrender to the Divine:
- Spiritual Surrender: The journey towards spiritual evolution requires surrender—not to external authorities or dogmas, but to the divine within. This surrender involves letting go of the ego’s control and aligning with a higher, transcendent reality.
Part Two: Am I God of My Reality?
“I am God of my reality” is a catchphrase created by Law of Assumption coaches. Is there ANY spiritual basis for this claim?
The concept of being created in the image of God is a fascinating spiritual reflection, but does that necessarily translate to “I am God”? Even if only over my own small reality? Here are some considerations on the paradoxical nature of this relationship with the Law of Assumption follower in mid:
- Image and Substance:
The analogy of being created in the image of God suggests a reflection or resemblance, not an identical replication. While we carry divine qualities within us, our understanding is like an image in a mirror—it captures aspects but doesn’t encompass the entirety of the divine substance. The challenge arises when the image perceives itself as the source rather than a reflection.
- Surrender and Ego:
Complete surrender to the divine involves letting go of the ego’s illusion of self-sufficiency and acknowledging our connection to a higher reality. Pride, as seen in the belief of being the sole creator of one’s reality, can hinder this surrender by reinforcing the ego’s desire for control and separation from the divine source.
- Paradox of Creation:
The paradox, where creation is seen as both finished and ongoing, encapsulates the intricate nature of our relationship with the divine. While the universe and its foundational principles are established, our experience of creation is an ongoing process of discovery, co-creation, and alignment with the divine plan. If we contemplate this deeply, we can understand that we create nothing. We rearrange, and organize, and for what it is worth that appears to us as “creation” or “creativity.” This is our connection trough to the God mind, either we “create” by connection to our divine mind or through separation from the divine mind.
- Temporal and Eternal:
The reflection on the eternal nature of God and the temporal nature of our existence should inform us of the idea that part of us is eternal. The eternal aspect is derived from the divine source, while the temporal aspect acknowledges our existence within the unfolding narrative of creation. Recognizing both aspects requires a nuanced understanding of time, existence, and the divine mystery.
- Inherent Contradictions:
The apparent contradictions within these spiritual truths challenge human intellect. While the mind seeks clarity and consistency, the divine reality transcends logic. Wrestling with these paradoxes becomes a part of the spiritual journey—a journey that involves faith, surrender, and a willingness to embrace the mystery. An experience of the Mystery reveals what the mind can not comprehend.
- Humility in Understanding:
Reflecting on these concepts calls for humility not pride. It prompts us to acknowledge the limits of our comprehension and to approach the divine with reverence and awe, recognizing that our understanding is a glimpse into the unfathomable.
Controlled by Vices:
- Negative Influences: Vices, lies, and false beliefs can become controlling forces that keep individuals tethered to the cycle of suffering. Breaking free from these negative influences is crucial for genuine spiritual evolution. Experiencing our true nature as image of God places some expectations of us, and that is to seek first the Kingdom. For those who seek first the fulfilment of the vices, they will find a greater and greater sense of separation, which ultimately feels a lot like depression, anxiety, hatred, and addictions.
Shattering of Beliefs:
- Spiritual Evolution: True spiritual evolution often involves a radical transformation, including the shattering of existing beliefs. It requires the courage to question and transcend conditioned thought patterns that keep us bound to mundane realities, and it requires that we have faith in a greater sense of peace than what we currently know. Neville Goddard began his teaching career as someone who rejected God and reduced God to “our own wonderful human imagination”, and although this is partially ture it is obviously far from the whole truth. Without God, there is no imagination, if we were not in his image we would be like the animals, without this creative imagination. Later, when Neville begins to have his mystical experiences, his view of God expands. “So I tell you God, who is love, endures. Everything is going to pass away. It will simply pass from the earth, but Love Endureth forever. Everything else is an attribute of God. Faith will be fulfilled, hope will be fulfilled, they are all attributes, but God, who is love, endures forever. We often fashion God in our image instead.
Transformation Beyond Affirmations:
- Inner Work: Authentic spiritual growth involves more than repeating affirmations; it requires sincere inner work, self-reflection, and the cultivation of virtues. This process leads to a profound shift in consciousness.
And when you pray, do not keep on babbling like pagans, for they think they will be heard because of their many words.Matthew 6 7
“Vain repetitions” are affirmations or prayer spoken without a genuine inner desire for connection, without transformation made by those who are not really engaged in the spiritual journey.
- “I am god of my reality”: Some coaches may mechanically repeat affirmations without a deep understanding or experiential connection. Mere repetition without genuine inner work may keep individuals trapped in the cycle of mundane existence.
Tree of Life and Death:
- Wheel of Samsara: The tree of knowledge of good an evil, and the wheel of samsara suggests a cyclical existence bound by vices, illusions, and the repetition of conditioned patterns. This can be seen as a state of being controlled by external and internal influences. Before our liberation, we are in this cycle, and the Eastern belief is that one must strive for this liberation by methods of for example meditation, charitable works done with a focus on God, and so on. In kabbalah, the same cycle is viewed as an upward spiral, where greater and greater connection and harmonizing will eventually lead to bringing God to earth.
- Escaping the cycles of samsara, or the continuous cycle of birth, death, and rebirth in Hindu and Buddhist traditions is challenging spiritual pursuit. Likewise, pursuit of bringing God to earth, is challenging, to the point of impossible due to our nature as humans.
- Psalm 50:10-12 in the Bible: “For every beast of the forest is Mine, The cattle on a thousand hills. I know every bird of the mountains, And everything that moves in the field is Mine. If I were hungry I would not tell you, for the world is Mine, and all it contains” emphasizes the comprehensive ownership of God over all of creation. This assertion carries two essential truths: firstly, that everything belongs to God, and secondly, that God is self-sufficient and requires nothing from us.
- God’s Self-Sufficiency:
The statement, “I don’t need anything from you,” emphasizes God’s self-sufficiency. God, as the Creator and sustainer of all existence, lacks nothing. This profound truth challenges the human tendency to perceive our actions as fulfilling a need for God. In truth we can only receive. Instead, any service or contribution we make to God’s Kingdom is an expression of His love and grace extended to us.
- Guarding Against Pride:
Recognizing God’s ownership and self-sufficiency guards against human pride and arrogance. It reminds us that any role we play in God’s plan is a privilege, and we must approach it with humility. This understanding prevents the misconception that God depends on our efforts, fostering a more accurate perception of our relationship with the divine. Eventually a deep reverence for our role as God’s vessels can emerge, and an understanding that our experience here is meant to be holy, to be harmonious. Discord begins to feel like “sin.
- God’s nature includes sovereignty, self-sufficiency, and the gracious nature of any role we may play in His divine plan.
Breaking the Cycle:
- Escaping Samsara: Breaking free from the wheel of samsara according to tradition involves a conscious effort to transcend mundane cycles, overcome vices, and cultivate virtues. This liberation requires a commitment to inner transformation. Contrast this with “God’s ownership of all creation and His self-sufficiency. Everything belongs to God, and He has no need that humans can fulfill. Service to God is an expression of His love and grace rather than a necessity.”
- But even the liberated must “pass the narrow gate.” Human efforts alone are insufficient, and it is through divine favor that individuals can attain salvation or spiritual liberation. Trust in the understanding that God’s love is unconditional and not dependent on human merit. Faith involves accepting that God’s grace is freely given out of love and mercy, regardless of individual deeds.
- “There is neither Jew nor Greek, there is neither slave nor free, there is no male and female, for you are all one.” Each one of us is responsible for ceasing our judgment of others and choosing the path of love and surrender. God makes no distinction, if you are hindu, if you are Christian, I know it easy to sit and judge in all of our self righteousness, however, our commandment is always to love. Not to judge. Escaping samsara, or escaping hell, it is not up to us in as far as obeying the law, or observing rituals go, he cares nothing about that. Do you love HIM? Do you love your spouse? Do you love your children? Do you turn the other cheek? Do you love your enemy? There is no distinction between “Jew and Greek”; the same Lord is Lord of all, bestowing his grace on all who call on him.
- “The Lord is near to all who call on him, to all who call on him in truth.” This is how we can be free, liberated. Not by our own works.
- When we extend an invitation to God and invoke His presence in all situations, a profound transformation unfolds. Divine guidance becomes a constant companion, and bliss permeates our existence. In this state, experiences of peering beyond the veil of ordinary perception manifest. We no longer merely perceive things and people; instead, our vision transcends the material, allowing us to witness the presence of God in all aspects of life.
Part Three: Reflected Consiousness
Why this term “image,” and why aren’t we exact replicas of the divine? Consider the analogy of a mirror reflecting our own face. Just as our reflection can’t see us directly, we, too, can’t perceive the One casting our image. However, we can know Him through His reflection—ourselves.
Our Role in God’s Experience
God created the Garden of Eden, a paradise, yet humanity quickly introduced chaos through a series of mistakes. We are God’s beloved children, and He experiences the world through us. He did not “create evil” as evil is not a thing, rather we introduced evil into creation by making an erroneous assumption in relation to God. Evil is an error in relationships. Every time we create pain or suffering, it is akin to sinning against God. We are, as him, in his image, and our suffering is his suffering. Our task is to manifest joy and bliss, but often, when we feel discontent, we mistakenly blame God. This reversal of cause and effect stems from the mirror image analogy, leading to confusion about who is the cause and what is the effect. In reality, we are the cause of the suffering, and the effect is God’s experience of suffering.
Our Divine Purpose
Embedded in the concept of being created in God’s image is s a call to recognize the divine within ourselves, acknowledge our collective creative power, and strive to manifest a reality that allows joy and a connection to the consciousness of God. In embracing this perspective, we find a deeper understanding of our purpose and the impact of our thoughts and action.
Law of Assumption and EIYPO, Sephirot and Yesod
Yesod on the Tree of Life has a role in shaping our inner experiences.
- Yesod as Reflection of Within:
- Inner World: Yesod, often associated with the subconscious, reflects the inner world of thoughts, images, and impressions. It serves as a bridge between the conscious and the deeper aspects of the psyche.
- Overwhelming Thoughts in Meditation:
- Novice Meditators: Beginners in meditation may encounter a flood of thoughts when attempting to turn inward. This phenomenon is related to the activity of Yesod, where the unprocessed contents of the mind become apparent.
- Foundation for Manifestation:
- Neville Goddard’s EIYPO Theory: The concept of “Everything Is Yourself Pushed Out” (EIYPO) by Neville Goddard, which suggests that our outer reality is a reflection of our inner state, aligns somewhat with the understanding of Yesod. The foundation for external manifestations begins within the subconscious. Although we do not create anything (creation is finished), we do project out our inner demons or our inner purity of consiousness. Karmic seed, programmed beliefs from our childhood, opinions and likes and dislikes and all this unconscious mental material expresses itself as our personal experience.
- Clearing the Foundation:
- Importance of Relaxation: Clearing Yesod involves learning to relax, creating a stable foundation for higher spiritual work. Relaxation is a fundamental step in gaining control over the barrage of thoughts and impressions in the subconscious. Prayer brings attention on the divine aspect of our consiousness, nurtures it, and this attention on the divine does most of the work of clearing our subconscious mind for us more effectively than any affirmation ever will.
- Hierarchical Progression:
- Tree of Life Progression: Yesod is as a foundational aspect “lower down” on the Tree of Life. A hierarchical progression in spiritual development. A clear and harmonious foundation in Yesod paves the way for the exploration of higher sephiroth.
- Upper Sephiroth:
- Surrender and Higher Realms: As the foundation in Yesod becomes clearer, it opens the path to exploring higher sephiroth such as Bina (Divine Mother or Holy Spirit) and Chokmah (Christ Consciousness). This journey involves transcending the initial barrage of thoughts and delving into deeper spiritual dimensions. The pure love, and awakened consiousness needs a foundation of a stable and harmonious Yesod free of false beliefs. For Law of assumption purposes, mastering EIYPO creates a stable foundation for realizing higher levels of consiousness.
Kabbalistic Sefirot as a Path to Connecting with God:
- Definition: The Sefirot are attributes or emanations in Kabbalistic tradition, representing aspects of God and the divine plan.
Sefirot Attributes / Emanation (Lowest to Highest):
- Malkuth (Kingdom):
- Represents the starting area or the human world.
- Referred to by demons as Malkuth.
- Yesod (Foundation):
- Signifies connection and looking outward to see what is outside oneself.
- Freely Associated with the principle of “Everything Is You Pushed Out” (EIYPO).
- Hod (Splendor):
- Represents submission, realizing higher principles, and compliance with them.
- Reflects the understanding that while “I and the Father are one,” the Father is greater.
- Netzach (Victory):
- Signifies recognizing one’s ability to perform actions and using actions as means to an end.
- Tiferet (Beauty):
- Balances justice and kindness.
- Connected to all Sephirot.
- Gevurah (Severity):
- Represents administering justice and proper punishment.
- Chesed (Kindness):
- Signifies acting with proper benevolence.
- Binah (Understanding):
- Represents understanding what one should do and repentance for one’s imperfections.
- Chochmah (Wisdom):
- Signifies seeing the truths of the creator and passing them on properly.
- Treated as the source of potential, given stability by Binah.
- Often equated to the father or masculine.
- Kether (Crown):
- Represents the connecting attribute and proper balance of all.
- Symbolizes unity.
- Seen as the end leading to a new beginning and new stages of higher understanding.
- These Sephirot are not viewed as stages in a direct order but as qualities to be developed and understood. The top three Sephirot are uniquely associated with divinity, correlating with Mother Mary, the Holy Spirit, and Christ in Christian symbolism.
Yesod and Consciousness:
- Low Consciousness: Yesod, associated with foundation and connection, is highlighted as a challenge in consciousness.
- Manifestation and EIYPO: Individuals grappling with the concept of “Everything Is You Pushed Out” (EIYPO) may find themselves easily misled due to the lower state of consciousness associated with Yesod.
Belief Obliteration for Purification:
- Ultimate Purification: The complete obliteration of belief is the ultimate purification.
- One Truth: There is only one truth, and it will be experienced as consciousness elevates. Beliefs can not be preserved for the elevation.
Manifestation and Denial of Evil
- Manifest Only Good Focusing on manifesting only good and denying unwanted, negativity, pain, and suffering. God did not manifest evil, evil is introduced by us as a relationship in error.
- Unreality of Negativity: Hold fast to the perspective that negativity is unreal, emphasizing the importance of maintaining a positive God centered focus.
Caution Against Manipulation of EIYPO:
- Avoid Manipulation: Be careful of falling into the trap of manipulating or dominating others. Humility is the only path that allows us to move through our subconscious mind fully.
- Perception of Others: The state of mind will remain in Yesod/EIYPO until the idea of others as a threat to be dominated is relinquished.
Stages of Understanding:
- Phases: The first four Sefirot involve realizing one’s place in the world and cause and effect. The next three focus on balancing kindness and sternness. The understanding gleaned lies in how to apply these qualities in a perfect balance of all attributes in unity.
- Cyclic Nature: These stages are not linear; reaching the end leads to a new beginning and a new set of stages with higher understanding.
Top Three Sefirot and Divinity:
- Associations: The top three Sefirot (Keter, Chokhmah, Binah) are uniquely associated with divinity. Free association with the manifestation of Mary, Jesus, and The Holy Spirit.
Part Four: The works Towards Liberation Through Reincarnation
Through lifetimes and lifetimes we progress closer and closer to our own liberation. Every lifetime begins again, with another chance at seeing through the veil, and at realizing Gods eternal love, holding fast to that love and making it first in life. Hundreds of thousands of lifetimes is spent in very low states of consiousness where greed, anger, lust and other obsessions and mental preoccupations have first place.
With each new life, there is an opportunity to move closer to our own liberation. Unfortunately, with a low consiousness, there is a near impossibility to see the benefit in a lifestyle that promotes only loving connection. Each state of anger, or lust, can only see its own justification. These phases involve grappling with qualities like greed, anger, lust, that prevent and separate. This is the veil of illusion, the illusion of separation. The veil causes us blindness. The soul, through these varied experiences, nonetheless engages in a continual process of growth, seeing both sides of a situation through direct experience, and eventually through deliberately seeking understanding, and ever so gradually ascending towards a higher state of consciousness.
The Removal Of The Need For Reincarnation
This segment may not immediately resonate with your consciousness, but I pray it finds a place in your heart, unveiling its mystery.
The Introduction of Jesus The Messiah
Reincarnation finds no acceptance within the Christian church; its introduction may be attributed to the ‘serpent in the garden of Eden’ in the Old Testament. Its removal, however, may be linked to the birth, death, and resurrection of Jesus.
If you don’t yet know why Jesus, came, or if you believe that he is merely a representation of a certain level of consiousness; there are valid explanations for that. It is humanity’s most significant blind spot, guarded by gatekeepers preventing clarity. Jesus is certainly historically factual as he is mentioned even outside of the New Testament as in for example Berakhot 17b: ““In our open places”; that we should not have a child or student who overcooks his food in public, i.e., who sins in public and causes others to sin, as in the well-known case of Jesus the Nazarene. The fact that the texts in the New Testament are first hand accounts, by and large, is also of monumental importance. In those days Christianity id not exist, and there was no legacy of millennia of myth to uphold, just simple first hand accounts of the man a few apostles followed, whom they fully believed to be the son of God and the Messiah. There is more than enough evidence for a factual Jesus, and yet, most spiritual people believe that he is a myth and that there is perhaps at most something called “Christ Consiousness” and that this is a level of consiousness to strive for but nothing else. It is a funny way to believe, since it is a contradictory belief. On one hand it means one believes one self to be able to attain Godhood, but not that there was a man who was God. A belief in the mystical, but not really? I say that this non-belief is based on fear and blindness. If Jesus was a historical being, and he had at minimum some kind of higher level of consiousness coupled with the ability to perform miracles, then is it also possible that he was who he said he was?
Reincarnation is in the Bible
In ancient orthodox Jewish and Christian writings, including the Holy Scriptures, reincarnation is a fully developed belief often overlooked today. Despite the common perception of reincarnation as exclusively Hindu or Buddhist, it is a tenet of orthodox Judaism that extends into Christianity. The Apostles believed Jesus was the Messiah, but a doubt lingered. The prophecy in the book of Malachi stated, “Behold, I will send you Elijah the prophet before the coming of the great and dreadful day of the Lord.” If Jesus was the Messiah, Elijah should have preceded Him. Jesus clarified, “Elias is come already, and they knew him not…” linking John the Baptist to Elijah. The logical connection between Jesus as Christ (The Messiah) and reincarnation is evident in Elijah’s case, at least. These are scriptural facts. Reincarnation is not solely a “demonic belief of demonic religions”; it is present in the Bible.
The Jewish philosopher Philo Judaeus who was a contemporary with Christ, wrote about reincarnation. In his words, “The air is full of souls; those who are nearest to earth… return to other bodies, desiring to live in them.”
Ancient Jewish writings provide further insight, noting that Adam contains the initial letters of Adam, David, and Messiah; the soul passed from Adam to David and then to the Messiah.
I believe sufficient evidence has been presented for now, that Christianity is aware that reincarnation is a spiritual truth, and for anyone Christian to at least view reincarnation not as a demonic belief from demonic religions, but as a spiritual truth—a give-and-take account and a justice system within God’s created universe.
Part Five: Do We No Longer Have To Be Reborn?
Jesus, acclaimed as the way, the truth, and the life, functions as the gateway to God. Attaining liberation through Jesus instantaneously terminates all karma, extinguishing the cycle of rebirth.
This concurs with Eastern mysticism, harmonizing with the law without contradiction. Jesus arrived not to abolish but to fulfill the law for people of all faiths. “For as in Adam all die, even so in Christ shall all be made alive” I Corinthians 15:22
Reincarnation is perceived as part of the illusory realm, entered when deceived into perceiving a reality detached from God’s love—the veil of separation. Jesus removes this veil, rendering preaching about reincarnation contradictory to his teachings. The church dismisses reincarnation, holding the belief that God’s truth, unveiled through Jesus, deems it unnecessary for salvation. For comparison, Eastern practices predominantly mandate the presence of a Guru for liberation. Viewed in this context, Jesus assumes the role of the ultimate Guru, assuming a much more powerful post than any Guru prior, he is God, the Son Of God, he is Guru, and He is the Savior and Messiah. No one comes to the Father but through him. “For since by man came death, by man came also the resurrection of the dead. For as in Adam all die, even so in Christ shall all be made alive” I Corinthians 15:21, 22
As prophesied in Isaiah 53, he becomes God’s sacrifice for humanity. His crucifixion serves as much more than a selfless act, taking the bullet for us, ensuring eternal freedom in his name. It is also God’s plan of redemption, as prophesied, playing out before out eyes. Christ not only paved the way for us but became the Way itself. Union with him is the path for our evolution and return to the Father—not through the cyclical rebirth that entangles us further in ignorance and the cycles of sowing and reaping. Additionally, the claim that Jesus is only in our consiousness, as Christ Consiousness is false. The objective truth is that he existed, he was born, and he lived and he died on the cross, and since there are first hand accounts of his resurrection, it is likely also true.. This is really important for anyone who is a spiritual seeker. There is a large scale deception trying to obscure who Jesus truly is, from our hearts and minds, you might call this an evil or a relationship error. Call it what you will, but hopefully this has opened your eyes a little bit.
By far, the most important concept to internalize is that evil is not a thing, but a rather a relationship error, and likewise, love is to be found within a relationship not only with others, but also with God. Liberation is found when this relationship is entered into with an earnest heart, and an intention to grow closer to God. Lastly, there is a sure path that leads straight to God, and that is discovered when we awaken to the only begotten son of God. Jesus is not only the Messiah for Christians, but for all people of all religions all over the world. A relationship with him is worth more than any merit based practice, more than any awakening experience, and will certainly give us more than a give and take account of “working our way up the system.” As humans in the Kali Yuga, we have lost the ability to “reach enlightenment by works” (Almost). Most will never come close to even desire it.
Below follows Pauls letter to the Ephesians; The most common LIE perpetuated in the “world” of Neville Goddard followers and LOA coaches is that the Bibel is not true, not real, and that Jesus is “consiousness” or WORSE< an “ascended master”. Contrary to these beliefs that are DEEPLY confusing, is that there is so much documented proof that Jesus was historically factual, AND there are FIRST HAND accounts to tell the story of Jesus. Some of these first hand accounts also saw Jesus, alive and well AFTER he died. (One of those persons is Paul, and also his own brother James.) Paul continued to preach for the rest of his life and he would not retract a single word, even though he was thrown in prison and eventually executed for sticking to his story. Peoples all over the world want to deny this, but consider why that would be?
May there be no error 🙏
Pauls letter to Ephesians 2
Made Alive in Christ
2 As for you, you were dead in your transgressions and sins, 2 in which you used to live when you followed the ways of this world and of the ruler of the kingdom of the air, the spirit who is now at work in those who are disobedient. 3 All of us also lived among them at one time, gratifying the cravings of our flesh[a] and following its desires and thoughts. Like the rest, we were by nature deserving of wrath. 4 But because of his great love for us, God, who is rich in mercy, 5 made us alive with Christ even when we were dead in transgressions—it is by grace you have been saved. 6 And God raised us up with Christ and seated us with him in the heavenly realms in Christ Jesus, 7 in order that in the coming ages he might show the incomparable riches of his grace, expressed in his kindness to us in Christ Jesus. 8 For it is by grace you have been saved, through faith—and this is not from yourselves, it is the gift of God— 9 not by works, so that no one can boast. 10 For we are God’s handiwork, created in Christ Jesus to do good works, which God prepared in advance for us to do.
Jew and Gentile Reconciled Through Christ
11 Therefore, remember that formerly you who are Gentiles by birth and called “uncircumcised” by those who call themselves “the circumcision” (which is done in the body by human hands)— 12 remember that at that time you were separate from Christ, excluded from citizenship in Israel and foreigners to the covenants of the promise, without hope and without God in the world. 13 But now in Christ Jesus you who once were far away have been brought near by the blood of Christ.
14 For he himself is our peace, who has made the two groups one and has destroyed the barrier, the dividing wall of hostility, 15 by setting aside in his flesh the law with its commands and regulations. His purpose was to create in himself one new humanity out of the two, thus making peace, 16 and in one body to reconcile both of them to God through the cross, by which he put to death their hostility. 17 He came and preached peace to you who were far away and peace to those who were near. 18 For through him we both have access to the Father by one Spirit.
19 Consequently, you are no longer foreigners and strangers, but fellow citizens with God’s people and also members of his household, 20 built on the foundation of the apostles and prophets, with Christ Jesus himself as the chief cornerstone. 21 In him the whole building is joined together and rises to become a holy temple in the Lord. 22 And in him you too are being built together to become a dwelling in which God lives by his Spirit.