No need to stop something, that is not there

To stop or not to stop something, that is not there, makes no difference as it is equally illusionary. It makes, however, a difference, if you stop believing there is something where there is nothing because then something does not appear to hide, there is nothing but the formlessness of oneness. The image is grabbed from the web.

In a world, where there seems to be more than one, you must always look for more – even though you may have grasped, there is no more than that which is one.

To want less is also to want more, because you want to have more of less.

If you try to stop looking for more, you are just enhancing the idea, that there must be more than that which is one. In other words, not looking for more is just as illusionary as looking for it, because there is no more than that which is one.


A world, where there seems to be more than one, is made up of contrasts like for example day and night. The opposites in a contrast are like two sides of a coin. You cannot have one without the other. Yet it is possible to exclude one of them from your awareness by projecting it onto something, that seems far away – for example, parts of your own body or somebody else´s.

Exclusion confirms separation and makes a world where there seems to be more than one appears to be real. But the apparent separation in such a world can also be used to undo the belief in it as real. This is done by including the two separated sides of a contrast, as inclusion cancels out their apparent separation.


There is nothing to accept because it takes two to accept something, and there is no more than that which is one. In other words, to accept yourself is to accept an illusion. The graphic is grabbed from the web.

Being angry is not a problem, as long as you do not justify it, but totally include it. If you out of an old reflex hold onto anger, you may feel guilty and try to undo justifying it with the world by forgiving it. This, however, confirms the belief that there is more than that which is one.

But if you include justification and thus its contrast condemnation plus your guilt and thus its contrast innocence, you will get the sum of the contrasts, which as the sum of all other contrasts is nothing, because the inclusion of both sides in a contrast cancels it out. As that means your experience cannot be defined, you are in a state of not-knowing. In other words, there is nothing to justify, neither anything to feel guilty about or forgive – and that is a perfect moment.


The nature of a perfect moment is that every moment is the perfect moment. So while undoing the belief in a world, where there seems to be more than one, you also get what you always want in such a world, namely more – in this case, more perfect moments … and the more you get the more your belief in a world where there appear to be more than one is undone.

It is not a matter of believing or have faith in that which is one. On the contrary. It takes more than one to believe or have faith in something. In other words, whatever you believe or have faith in is an illusion.

When there is no more belief, that which cannot be believed, namely the formlessness of oneness, does not appear to be hidden by it.


You cannot undo the belief in being someone definitive without exposing it. This does not have to be painful, but to the degree that you still believe there is more than that which is one, it seems very painful that there is no more than that which is one. The graphic is grabbed from the web.

If you walk the way of inclusion, there is no going back, although it at times seemed easier, when the pain was suppressed. Jesus was in big pain on the cross, which seems to be unavoidable, if you want to know, what you are not, so the belief that you are someone definitive can be undone and not hide the formlessness of that which is you.


First all the thoughts you have excluded and then all excluded feelings will rush by in the first moments of death. Not for sentimental reasons or for you to understand or suss out anything but to be included so that there is not something to define you as someone definitive and thus nothing to hide there is no more than the formlessness of oneness.


A world where there seems to be more than one is a story made up by you, and if you seem to be caught in it while listening to it, you can tell it in another way, so the listener, which also is you, do not hear a story about exclusion but about inclusion. In other words, if you do not exclude what you judge as bad but include it, your story is not about separation but inclusion – and so the storyteller and the listener are connected.

Where there is connection there are no worries, and where there are no worries apparent differences do not make a difference. Consequently, there is no basis for the belief in separation and so it does not seem to hide the formlessness of oneness.

NOTE: This article is part of hack #3.2 Inclusiveness is a perfect moment.


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