It’s never as bad as it seems

The ‘knowing’ of a problem or an otherwise negative condition is never the whole truth about it.

The thorough knowing of such a thing, would bring about it’s thorough solution, it’s thorough vanishment.

A ‘solution’ that creates something new, while a previous things is still being made is not an actual solution. It piles up over the previous problem(s), and becomes the problem itself, like a layer of paint would pile up over a previous layer of paint, on a wall.

To fight, resist, suppress, hide , or otherwise do something against a problem, only distorts it, and not only does it not resolve it, but it hides the truth further more and intensifies it, as it beckons to be known.

For example, one who is afraid to get wounded would experience much more pain by getting wounded, as he would resist it more, as well. Similarly, you can have one make problems he didn’t have before, by having him be wary of those. One would think there needs to be something to be wary of.

Apparently, there is an impulse for truth, and it’s rejection brings about reactions. Imagine a particles leaving it’s source, taking a trip and then going back to it’s source again. The resistance of that would bring about chaos, for it is meant to go back. The completion of such a cycle would be the true solution.

The knowing of the source of a problem can be vital in understanding and resolving it. If you -for example- ‘have a thought’ you can ‘get rid of’ it, by knowing it’s exact source.

This is good news, as it means that apparently ‘unsolvable’ problems can be resolved, that adaption to those is not necessary, mandatory experiences are not mandatory at all, and there can always be room for improvement, and freedom for new things to be experienced.

Considerations that life is a byproduct of problems brings about an apathy to handle those, and breeds logical solutions that never resolve them in their core, as those problems are considered to be source (and thus, a base for things to develop on) themselves.

This applies to all personal, marital, social, universal or any other classifications of problems.


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