Everything is fine (part 2)
“Life” makes the world reveal and unfold itself, moment by moment.
Life keeps everything in the world alive.
This does not mean that life and everything in this world exist separately, however.
Every moment, life reveals and unfolds itself as all things.
In short, life equals everything.
Let’s put it this way, in an easy-to-understand manner: “life” is an absolute, greater life force making the world reveal and unfold itself.
In line with this, all things in the world are essentially integral and inseparable.
That is to say, life makes no mistakes at all.
We can easily presume the fact by observing the way various elements maintain harmony and pass through cycles; we can see this in the regular movement of the sun, the moon, and stars in the macrocosm, in Mother Nature, the human body, and also the microscopic world and even atoms, for example.
In addition to the above examples, we can see the truth of existence in almost everything in the world.
Most of us, however, have mistaken perceptions of the truth of existence and mistaken ideas based on these perceptions because our cerebrums focus on dualistic, relative thinking.
The “sense of separation” is a typical example of these mistaken ideas; other examples include ideas of possession, superiority and inferiority, discrimination, good and bad, and also ideas about freedom, equality, happiness, and life and death.
A variety of personal and social mistakes then arise from our ways of thinking and actions that are based on these ideas.
Personal mistakes include worries and doubts, and social mistakes include all sorts of serious social problems.
The previously stated “almost everything” means everything except our personal and social mistakes.
As I described in the beginning, all things in the world that “life” reveal must be essentially complete.
Only personal and social problems created by our mistaken perceptions of the truth of existence or “illusions” deviate from this completeness, however.
Does complete life create something incomplete?
An absolute contradiction, indeed, but this is absolute fact.
If that should be the case, “something incomplete” seems so only by appearance but must be “something complete” by fact.
How is this possible?
What kind of secrets lie here?
Two: the fundamental reason each individual person is born into the world and the true purpose of living.
I strongly hope that you will thoroughly examine the following questions: “Who am I? What was I born for?”
I hope you can see for yourself that the truth at the heart of the matter is that “everything is fine.”