December 9, 2011 in Opinion
This is one more article about 19.5 and the Merkaba. I promise I’ll write about something else tomorrow.
I have to admit I feel like I am way over my head in exploring the topics of torsion physics, hyperdimensional physics, and the Merkaba. My friends, who are traditional scientists, won’t even allow me to ask them about it because they think it is such a radical subject.
I tackle the subject anyway because I read Paulo Coelho.
One of the concepts he puts forth is that we teach what we do not know.
You may want to go back and read that last sentence.
Yes, we teach what we do NOT know.
This is a restatement of what I have said for years when I say, “We teach what we need to learn.”
The way I say it is cute. It is subtle.
The way Coelho says it leaves no doubt. It knocked me off my feet the first time I read it.
We teach what we do not know.
As first glance, this seems impossible.
We teach what we do not know so we can learn it. It is how we stay interested in the teaching process.
In fact, when someone new shows up in my life, it is usually so I can teach him what I do not know. Then, once I learn it, he leaves.
This is why I write about topics that are way over my head. I’m curious. I want to know.
Some people say it is immoral to share these thoughts with the public because the public might think I know what I’m talking about.
If that is the case, nothing would get written. I’ve read many books, reports, and articles where it was clear the author had no idea what he was writing about. I read anyway.
I’ve had many conversation with people who were bull-sh*tting me. I listened anyway.
I didn’t do this because I have an obsession with hearing lies.
I did this because I know we are always learning, growing, and developing our ideas.
I continue to do this.
I do this because I know each of us reserves the right to get smarter as we acquire information.
I do this because I once held certain things to be undeniable truths… until those truths were shattered.
Now, I understand that truths are tenable and conclusions prevent us from thinking further about things that need further thought. I understand that life consists of change and sometimes, unchangeable things change.
I see that water’s ability to adapt and change its flow and form eventually creates a force so great that nothing can withstand it.
I recognize that truth does not need defense, God is not offended when I ask her questions, and pure potential must allow for infinite possibilities.
Therefore, I write about the things I don’t know and I teach what I need to learn.