We are our Context

We are the cause of our own surroundings and the way people treat us. When we see the context of our lives, we can see the contents and what is causing us to be the way we are.

There is a young man who is here sometimes, and he has no friends. If he is in a group of people, he is often left by himself; yet he doesn’t see that whenever anyone approaches him, he is un-approachable. He says he wants to have friends, and is sad that he doesn’t have any.

He is receiving what he is putting out there. In context he is unapproachable, and he is spending his life alone because he won’t let anyone approach him or be with him. That is the way all of us are, we are receiving what we put out there and wonder why it is that way.

This man is responsible for having no friends by the way he treats people in two ways. First, he is really gruff and rough with people, and secondly he is not available or approachable when people move toward him.

When you can see things in context with others, then you can start to see it in yourselves. If you see things in context you will see that someone who is fat might be large in other areas of their lives. They not only eating large amounts of food, but they usually have large things around them and speak in a large way, loud or disruptive.

A context is something that occurs in all domains of activity̶̶̶ -physical and psychological. It is like a file cabinet that is filled with folders which are filled with papers. The file cabinet, like context, holds all the contents.

The ability to see in context will assist you in your life. You can see where you are out of balance in one area or another. If you see things in context then you will see the content of that context. Then you can put together what is causing you to do or be what you are.

About Edward Jones

Edward Jones, in 1979, had an experience of death ending in what he calls self-transformation. In modern terms, it has been suggested that it was a psychological death, "But if your ability to walk, talk, or think ends; and you return to consciousness, you will have had an experience of death. You will ultimately see that a psychological death would be experienced in the same manner as a physical death," he states. Unlike others who have had and speak of a transformation, Edward hand no idea of what happened to him during his four hour death experience. He'd had never delved into mysticism or any kind of Eastern thought, but what he experienced was exactly what millions have searched for forever. Edward calls it ecstasy--living with a new consciousness, one void of violence, stress, fear, and worry--being free. Edward was just a common ordinary business man who came face to face with all his failures in business, in marriage and all this world calls success. In facing that failure without excuse or reason and with truth, he came upon the source of all things. Because he had no previous knowledge of what had happened to him, he realized that he was the source of all that had happened to him. "There is a new consciousness born on the planet and it is available to you now." Edward relates this message in workshops, meetings, business, online forums and to all who come into contact with him. Edward carries this one message in his daily life: "There is no love on the planet, and that is good news because in realizing that, we can dispose of what we have been calling love, which is not love at all, and create the possibility of bringing forth Love, Truth, Intelligence and Creation to our war-laden manner of existing on this earth." Edward's books are not exactly fodder for the mind which is seeking success, money, stature, or security in this insane world. They are for the ones who care for internal peace for themselves and world peace for the planet. Edward died, and like the Phoenix he arose from the ashes of his old life to bring forth something new onto this planet. He discovered that is was a consciousness void of violence. It is our violence bringing us closer to the brink of destruction. Will we transform our lives, or will we self-destruct is the question that we need to ask of ourselves. Edward has devoted the last thirty years of his life bringing reaching out to people who are seriously considering the options before us.
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