Making Truth accessible

 What is it that makes something feel true?  In our “mind arena of choice”, when we choose to believe that something is true, what’s really going on?

Let’s discount the gullible (who fall for whatever they’re told) and think instead about the best of our scientists and philosophers, the most inspiring of our poets and religionists.  In their private inner world, where they can safely admit that their perception of reality is limited and subjective, what makes it possible for them to commit to a conclusion that something is “real”?  And the other side of that coin:  how is it possible for equally sincere and sophisticated souls to reach such distinctly different conclusions about what the real thing is?

Throughout history, this real thing has been called (the equivalent of) truth.  Our groups and tribes are almost defined by what those in the group believe about truth.  But things get slippery when we try to describe our experience of truth.  For scientists, truth is somehow tied up with facts.  For philosophers, truth is something woven into the frames in which we think.  For others, it’s those “feelings too deep for words”.  Sadly, each of these groups tend to think that only their view, their own experience of truth, is… well, true.  So we find mystics stuck on their islands of illumination, and materialists dismissing anything they can’t measure.

What causes this great divide between materialist and religionist?  Why do the satisfactions that quench the thirst of one leave the other parched?  What could possibly explain such specialization and polarization, yet allow both camps to declare, with equal conviction, that their business is “getting to the truth”, and that they “love what they do”?  Assuming such motivation and feelings of validity are felt in the mind, we have to wonder: what is it about our minds that enables such response?  What makes possible, and so powerful, this intuitive validation?  Among psychologists, discussion about such things has grown stale.  But this fifth epochal revelation stirs the pot, revealing some surprising things about our human minds:

 […]. In the mortal experience the human intellect resides in the rhythmic pulsations of the adjutant mind-spirits and effects its decisions within the arena produced by encircuitment within this ministry. […]  (1286.5, 117:5.7)

This is new.  This is something other than the biochemistry of neurons, and something more than chakras spinning.  Human mind as an arena, designed and sustained?  Ok, by what?

The seven adjutant mind-spirits always accompany the Life Carriers to a new planet, but they should not be regarded as entities; they are more like circuits. The spirits of the seven universe adjutants do not function as personalities apart from the universe presence of the Divine Minister; they are in fact a level of consciousness of the Divine Minister and are always subordinate to the action and presence of their creative mother. (402.1) 36:5.4

If this is true, then a whole lot of territory has just been opened up for psychologists to explore.  But wait, there’s more.  This adjutant-induced arena is intended simply to help us make a start, like training wheels on a child’s bike.  Once we’ve found our balance, as we progress though “psychic circles” of personality realization, we are weaned quickly onto more substantial stuff.  But let’s not get ahead of ourselves.  To get a clearer picture of what’s going on, let’s take a look behind the scenes, and remind ourselves how our “mind arena of choice” was made.

For us, the story begins about 200 billion years ago (654.3, 57:3.10).  Michael and his Beloved, the Divine Minister, had been enjoying their own personal family affair for about 100 billion years, age upon age when it was just these two Paradise pioneers together with their family of splendid sons and angelic daughters.  100 billion years of orderly progress and organization, free of those complications sure to arise once humans are involved.  But then one day, Michael announced to his realm, to his beautiful family, that the time had come for him “to be about his father’s work”:

And then, when such a universe has been so completely organized and so repletely manned, does the Creator Son enter into the Father’s proposal to create mortal man in their divine image. (359.5, 32:2.8)

“Let us make mortal man…”  Easier said than done.  Sure, native science can follow how evolution might turn salty fluids into living tissue, but how to tickle up emotion in biochemistry?  How to turn emotion into choice, and then heroic deeds?  To get this process started, the Divine Minister broadcasts throughout Nebadon “a level of her consciousness” as a set of circuits, the adjutant mind spirits.  These serve as targets for each team of Life Carriers, whose challenge is to evolve animals that can respond – biochemically and psychologically – to this adjutant urge.