Regardless of what it is you believe is writing, allow yourself to hear what is said. (5 min 21 sec)
The overall message of this idea is to remain open-minded, embrace experiences beyond logic, and be willing to accept and honor what we encounter, even if it seems unusual or goes beyond our usual understanding.
1. The universe is much bigger and more mysterious than what our human minds can comprehend.
The universe, and everything that exists in space, are incredibly vast and full of mysteries that are beyond what our human brains can fully understand. There are so many things in the universe, and some of them are so complex and unknown that our minds can't grasp them completely. There's a lot we don't know about the universe, and we are encouraged to be open to its vastness and the mysteries it holds.
2. We must not limit ourselves to just using logic and reason to understand the world.
We shouldn't restrict ourselves to only relying on logic and reason to make sense of the world around us. While logic and reason are valuable tools for understanding, there are aspects of life and the universe that go beyond what these methods can explain. We're encouraged to be open to other ways of understanding and experiencing the world, such as intuition, emotions, and spiritual insights, in addition to logic and reason.
3. What you experience as you read is your experience and you must honor it.
When you have an experience, especially one that involves reading something or receiving information, it is your personal and unique experience. You should respect and value your own experiences, even if they are different from someone else's or if they challenge your beliefs. In essence, you have to trust your own experiences and not dismiss them, as they are a valid part of your understanding of the world.
4. But experience and thought are two different things.
Our experiences and our thoughts are not the same. When we experience something, it's a direct, real-life encounter with a situation, feeling, or event. Thoughts, on the other hand, are what we think or believe about those experiences. In other words, our thoughts are our interpretations and judgments of what we've experienced. We must learn to distinguish between our actual experiences and the thoughts we have about them because they are different.
5. If we are not willing to transcend our intellectual boundaries, we will struggle to grasp the deeper meaning of what the writer is trying to convey.
In order to fully comprehend the writer's message, we need to be open to moving beyond the limitations of our intellectual and logical thinking. If we are too rigid in our intellectual approach, we miss out on the deeper insights and understanding that the writer is attempting to communicate.
6. And so the writer says to you, rather than to attempt to understand who I am, allow whatever experiences come to you to be honored.
Accept and respect the experiences that arise during your interaction with the writer's writing. Be open to whatever unfolds within the recesses of your mind without the need for immediate understanding or explanation.
7. And if your experience leads you to say, "I don't believe in the existence of Love, God, Holy Spirit, or Inner Teacher" that's perfectly fine.
We all possess varying experiences and beliefs, some of which include skepticism regarding the existence of spiritual beings. It is entirely acceptable to voice doubt or disbelief in spirituality, and we should honor the diversity of these experiences and beliefs.
8. Irrespective of what you think is the source of this message, permit yourself to read its content.
Be open to the message being conveyed without being overly concerned about the source or belief in who or what is delivering it. Pay attention to the message itself rather than preconceived notions about its origin.
9. Grant yourself the experience, for that is the sole reason for my presence, my dear ones. I am not here to represent myself.
Embrace the experience itself; it's my main purpose in being here. I'm not here to represent myself but to assist others in their experience.
10. I come not to be a representative of myself. I am you, and thus, I come to present you to yourself in the name of love.
My purpose is not self-representation but to serve as a reflection of your true nature. The aim is to help you recognize your own divinity through the lens of love.