Relating to Our Experiences

This will offer another perspective on how we see things which directly relates to what we believe or accept.  Looking at how we recognize our world helps us to understand our perceptions.  Then looking beyond the limits of three dimensional perspectives taking another look at the experiences we have.

We grow up being lead to believe things exist as absolutes.  We learn about likes and dislikes, right and wrong, good and evil, true and false, tall and short, and so on.  Some could find items such as tall and short to be an observation rather than an experience.  Experience entails more than doing something, everything in life from watching the Sunset on is an experience on some level.

Quantifying our observations and experiences we place labels on each to categorize them in our minds storing them in a huge database.  (This may explain why we forget things at times, they’ve been stuffed into a dusty archive file somewhere.)  These labels are an attribute of a comparative database we use to measures new experiences against.  Comparing a new experience to our previous experiences helps us recognize or rationalize what we see making sense of something new to maintain order.  This system has its short comings when we experience something which has no previous parallel.  We’ll see this to be as close as possible to what we’ve already experienced in our comparative database.  Even if it’s completely different we’ll rationalize the experience/object as something, anything just to make sense of it.  If we’re not even close we’ll think we see something we know at least for a few seconds.  This has happened to everyone I know, I’ve experienced it any number of time, seeing something incorrectly few a moment then seeing it as it really is when the mind finds a better experience to relate it to.

We grow up keeping this order in our minds as best we can.  Considering the variables of each individual’s perception, this begins to blur the lines in our absolute comparative database.  One person could find an experience to be good while another may find it to be undesirable.  At this point we see our database is personal, being subjective to opinion.   How we relate to each of our experiences makes the difference in what label we place upon it.

In the perception of higher dimensional beings we find a vastly different view of experiences.  Our concept of Good and Evil is based on our personal perception.  In the perspective of Angelic Beings, they see it as human nature for us to label our experiences.  The concept of “Good and Evil, Right and Wrong” does not exist in higher dimensions.  These are strictly human perceptions at work labeling everything with a connotative judgment of its worth.

Regardless if it’s considered simplicity of thinking or seeing past our perception of “how we think it is” the Angelic perspective about right and wrong or good and evil is one of “everything is experience, each experience is a valid learning tool with useful purpose.”  We learn from every experience no matter how we categorize it, learning almost as much from the experiences we didn’t like as from the ones we’d like to do again.  Labeling each experience analyzing how it compares to others and how we felt about it giving them a rating.  This quantifying of experience may get in the way of seeing the learning which was hidden within it.


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