An Intensely Perfect World

Wanting the world to be a better place is a disrespectful idea. Metaphorically speaking, it's like spitting in the face of God and then kicking him in the balls. That's because embedded in that idea is another idea. It's the idea that the world isn't perfect.

When people say that they want to help make the world a better place, they're well-intentioned. They're motivated by care for their fellow humans. However, the idea itself of improving on an imperfect world is not-so-innocent. It's a stressful, undermining idea that promotes distrust of the environment in which we reside. It's really an accusation. That accusation claims that the world is inadequate and that it needs to be fixed.

Nothing in this world needs fixing. This is a perfect world. It's intensely, precisely, flawlessly perfect. To say otherwise is blasphemous. What's more, it's categorically incorrect.

You say, "This is just semantics. People are really expressing that they want to remedy the harm that people do, and you can't deny the existence of that harm. It's everywhere. It's in the way that people hurt one other, it's in the disregard for the value of human life, it's in the pollution of the Earth that we live on."

First of all, there's no such thing as "just semantics." Semantics is the difference between life and death because semantics determines the meaning within a communication. It's central. What you say, and how you say it, delivers ideas. The idea of remedying harm is a potent idea. It's not benign. It expresses in particular ways.

Now, you can't actually "fix" anything. In truth, when we "fix" something, we create a different idea. You're not really fixing anything. You're creating something else, something different from that which you were creating before. One idea will render one result. Another idea will render another result. Fixing is a difficult idea because in order to fix something, you continuously focus on the "broken" idea. That makes it less efficient than just focusing on the preferred idea.

A simple example will do. You're not paying attention, and you burn a piece of toast. It's the last piece of bread in the house, and you're hungry, and you want an unburned piece of toast. Now, there's nothing wrong with that toast. It's a perfect piece of burned toast. So, you don't need to fix it. This is the attitude of living in a perfect world. You weren't focusing, so you created an experience that was less than the ideal, but it's still a flawless reflection of your focus. The world is perfect. But your goal is unburned toast. This toast has the potential to be unburned toast. By scraping off the burned parts, you can create your perfect piece of toast. You're able to accomplish this because you didn't try to fix anything. You continued to focus on what you wanted--a perfect piece of toast.

This sequence will work well if you stick to the script. However, if you decide to try to fix the burned piece of toast, you may have a problem because you'll be moving between two ideas: the burned toast and the unburned toast. Your focus won't be on the solution. It will be on the thing that you want to change. You may find that as you try to "fix the problem," half of the toast breaks off into the garbage. This isn't random. It's the precision of this dimension. It gives you the exact replica of your focus in physical form. We're living in a perfect world. What we need to do is learn how to focus with clarity on what we want, exclusively, so that we have results that reflect that unequivocal decisiveness.

When we say that we want a "better" world, without realizing it, we're focused on the idea of an imperfect, flawed, inadequate, inferior, broken world. As people try to "fix the problem," they're focused on the idea of an inadequate world. You can't get those pleasant, healthy, beneficial, beautiful experiences if you're focused on their opposites. In order to have those desired experiences, you have to focus on the ideas that create them. You have to be looking at pleasant, healthy, beneficial, beautiful ideas.

Without knowing it, what everyone is doing on the face of the Earth is proving their point. They choose ideas and prove them true by focusing on them and taking actions that manifest them into experiences. If you believe the world is bad, then all of your choices will be colored to prove that thesis true. If you believe the world is good, then all of your choices will be colored to prove that theses true.

You have to acknowledge the perfection of the world if you want to create balance. You have to acknowledge the perfection of the world to encourage individuals to make choices that serve their wellbeing.

We're living in an intensely perfect world. We have the ability to focus on intensely wonderful ideas. The only thing we ever have to change is where we place our focus. The universe itself, however, remains perfect, no matter what we do.

You're reading by Samantha Standish. If you want to learn more about what happened in my out-of-body experience, my book, "Equal," is available for a nominal amount at,

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