The Individual & His Future

DareToBeDIfferent!

Source: NoMoreFakeNews.com
Jon Rappoport
December 6, 2016

“It’s instructive to read what authors wrote about core values a hundred or two hundred years ago, because then you can appreciate what has happened to the culture of a nation. You can grasp the enormous influence of planned propaganda, which changes minds, builds new consensus, and exiles certain disruptive thinkers to the margins of society. You can see what has been painted over, with great intent, in order to promote tyranny that proclaims a greater good for all.” (The Underground, Jon Rappoport)

Here I present several statements about the individual, written in 19th century America. The authors, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Henry David Thoreau, and James Fenimore Cooper were prominent figures. Emerson, in his time, was the most famous.

“All greatness of character is dependent on individuality. The man who has no other existence than that which he partakes in common with all around him, will never have any other than an existence of mediocrity.” James Fenimore Cooper

“The less government we have, the better, — the fewer laws, and the less confided power. The antidote to this abuse of [by] formal Government, is, the influence of private character, the growth of the Individual.” Ralph Waldo Emerson

“The former generations…sacrificed uniformly the citizen to the State. The modern mind believed that the nation existed for the individual, for the guardianship and education of every man. This idea, roughly written in revolutions and national movements, in the mind of the philosopher had far more precision; the individual is the world.” Ralph Waldo Emerson

“If a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer. Let him step to the music which he hears, however measured or far away.” Henry David Thoreau

“They [conformists] think society wiser than their soul, and know not that one soul, and their soul, is wiser than the whole world…Society everywhere is in conspiracy against the manhood of every one of its members….Whoso would be a man, must be a nonconformist…. Nothing is at last sacred but the integrity of your own mind.” Ralph Waldo Emerson

Can you imagine, today, any of these statements gaining traction in the public mind, much less the mainstream media?

Immediately, there would be virulent pushback, on the grounds that unfettered individualism equals brutal greed, equals (hated) capitalism, equals inhumane indifference to the plight of the less fortunate, equals callous disregard for the needs of the group.

The 19th-century men who wrote those assertions would be viewed with hostile suspicion, as potential criminals, as potential “anti-government” outliers who should go on a list. They might have terrorist tendencies.

Contemporary analysis of the individual goes much further than this.

Case in point: Peter Collero, of the department of sociology, Western Oregon University, has written a book titled: The Myth of Individualism: How Social Forces Shape Our Lives:

“Most people today believe that an individual is a person with an independent and distinct identification. This, however, is a myth.”

Callero is claiming there aren’t individuals to begin with. They’re a group.

This downgrading of the individual human spirit is remarkable, but it is not the exception. There are many, many people today who would agree (without comprehending what they are talking about) that the individual does not exist. They would agree because, to take the opposite position would set them on a path toward admitting that each individual has independent power—and thus they would violate a sacred proscription of political correctness.

These are the extreme conformists Emerson was referring to a century and a half ago.

Unable to partake in anything resembling clear thought, such people salute the flag of the Collective, blithely assuming it means “whatever is best for everyone.” Such questions as “who defines ‘best’” and “who engineers this outcome” are beyond their capacity to consider. They rest their proud case in vagueness.

Without realizing it, they are tools of a program. They’re foot soldiers in a ceaseless campaign to promote collectivism (dictatorship from the top) under the guise of equality.

Let me repeat one of Emerson’s statements: “The antidote to this abuse of [by] formal Government, is, the influence of private character, the growth of the Individual.” The corollary: If there is no widespread growth of individuals and their independent thoughts, actions, and moral consciousness, if they don’t widen their horizons and spheres of influence, then in the long run what check is there on government?

Demeaning the individual is, in fact, an intentional operation designed to keep government power intact and expand its range.

Consider this question: If all opposition to overbearing, intrusive, and illegitimate government were contained in organized groups, and if there were no independent “Emersonian” individuals, what would be the outcome?

In the long term, those groups would stagnate and fail in their missions. They would be co-opted by government. Eventually, all such groups would be viewed as “special needs” cases, requiring “intervention” to “help them.”

That is a future without promise, without reason, without imagination, without life-force.

That is why the individual remains vital; above, beyond, and through any blizzard of propaganda.

“Art is individualism, and individualism is a disturbing and disintegrating force. There lies its immense value. For what it seeks is to disturb monotony of type, slavery of custom, tyranny of habit, and the reduction of man to the level of a machine.” Oscar Wilde. The Soul of Man under Socialism (1891)

Read More At: JonRappoport.wordpress.com
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Jon Rappoport

The author of three explosive collections, THE MATRIX REVEALED, EXIT FROM THE MATRIX, and POWER OUTSIDE THE MATRIX, Jon was a candidate for a US Congressional seat in the 29th District of California. He maintains a consulting practice for private clients, the purpose of which is the expansion of personal creative power. Nominated for a Pulitzer Prize, he has worked as an investigative reporter for 30 years, writing articles on politics, medicine, and health for CBS Healthwatch, LA Weekly, Spin Magazine, Stern, and other newspapers and magazines in the US and Europe. Jon has delivered lectures and seminars on global politics, health, logic, and creative power to audiences around the world. You can sign up for his free emails at NoMoreFakeNews.com or OutsideTheRealityMachine.

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7 Common Character Traits Shared By Most Creative People

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Via: CultureOfAwareness.com
Source: Collective-Evolution.com
Dan Fries
August 9, 2016

Have you ever channelled all your energy toward finishing a certain artwork or composition?

Have you felt that pulsating frustration of not being able to perfectly capture a thought or a vision?

And when you finally do, you feel this sense of transcendence — like you have personified the phoenix metaphor cliché — while marvelling at the magnificence of your creation with utter disbelief that something so beautiful could come from you.

That, my friend, is the wonderful feeling of flow shared by most of the world’s creatives.

Everything around you, from the heart-wrenching spoken poetry and that catchy jingle you can’t seem to shake off to that hip campaign ad and those elaborate graffiti-painted walls, is the product of abounding creativity.

Have you ever thought about the artists behind these wonderful works?

How were they able to come up with such excellent ideas and the inhuman abilities to turn them into reality?

What do they do differently compared to most people?

What does it take to be creative like them?

Creativity is more about discipline and attitude than it is about talent. Though it could be something you’re born with, a special gift from the gods, it’s how the talent is honed, wielded, and developed that unleashes its true potential.

So you could begin with a mustard seed of potential and grow it into a fruit-bearing tree with determination, focus, and persistence.

Regardless of whether or not you’ve already tapped into your inner Picasso or unleashed the full extent of your Steven Spielberg, you can start by emulating certain characteristics that one creative shares with the other.

Each person has a different creative process that would be impossible to copy and come up with the same artistic results. After all, the idea isn’t to be a second-rate imitation of anyone but to follow in the footsteps of those we’ve come to admire and find our individual footing along the way.

I’ve compiled a list of seven traits that most, if not all, creatives share. These traits would be the best place to start in harnessing your creative prowess.

1. Creative people have an “associative” orientation.

The connection of creativity to our brain’s processes has been the object of study many times over. It was discovered that when you conceptualize original ideas, there is an increase in activity in the brain’s “associative” region.

Interestingly, this is also the area that works during the times when we are not concentrating. In fact, it also works when we are in a state similar to daydreaming! Guess this proves that daydreaming is not a waste of time, huh?

Another study has backed this up and published revolutionary results of how mind wandering can generate benefits such as creativity, goal-driven thoughts, and improvising.

If you think that this seems like a big job for one region of the brain, don’t worry. The associative region doesn’t work alone. While it dishes out new and excellent ideas, the administrative control area evaluates them to see if they are practical or applicable. These two brain processes make creative people incredibly imaginative and playful.

2. They notice everything.

Creative people are keen observers. They take in every opportunity or situation they see and twist it into something cool, dramatic, and original.

For example, most writers share the habit of going on spontaneous walks in search for inspiration or powerful stimuli for their next bestseller. This has been the answer to so many questions of how something grand was incepted: “I went for a walk.”

It’s not so much about looking as it is about seeing.

Sometimes, people obsess so much about the search that they fail to stop and actually see, perceive, take in and understand, interpret, and speculate. You don’t need to see something different, but you need to start seeing things differently and from a new perspective.

Creative people catch details that most people miss because they observe using all their senses.

They are also more focused on little things that may not catch the attention of other people. Anything can inspire them to create something. Because of this, they can explore ideas and endless possibilities.

Observing and gathering information and input from others is also a passion in itself.

Creative people love learning new things and hearing about other people’s observations as well. They value opinions, thoughts, and emotions and use all of these combined as the perfect ingredients for their upcoming masterpiece.

Being naturally curious and inquisitive, our creative friends don’t hold back when it comes to asking questions. They also tend to be interested in many things that are not related to one another.

Their varied hobbies, interests, and tastes complete the package.

3. They get motivation from within.

They follow their passion and do what they love to do. They are motivated by their feelings and their desires and not by external factors such as salary or awards. This is called intrinsic motivation.

They feel the need to perform well and meet their goals, and they do so with zeal. They love the idea of a challenge, and the possibility of risks gives them the constant and necessary energy boosts to fuel the function of their talents.

4. Creative people are okay with being different.

Wouldn’t it be boring if everyone you knew acted the same way and liked the same things? Creative people’s goals do not involve fitting in, following trends, and being part of the cool crowd.

Being risk takers, they are not afraid to be different. They are rebellious in their tastes and dislike the boundaries of norms. Their worlds are too colourful to contain.

Rules?

What rules?

Creative people make their own rules.

They are erratic and unpredictable in the most splendid ways.  They do not like in black and white but exist in their own realm of technicolor.

Their need for originality pushes them to continue thinking of things that are yet to exist. That’s where the detachment from reality comes from.

When everyone’s into it, it’s overrated. They seek the unique and make it theirs.

5. Creative people reach for their goals.

When they are in the zone, creatives become fully absorbed and saturated in the moment, enabling them to become completely unaffected by any distraction.

This so-called “flow” requires a meeting point between what the person can do and what the actual activity is. They need their creative space and uphold its sacredness at all times.

Their art is a personification of who they are, whether it be in poem, painting, or song form. They spend a lot of time thinking and creating what best expresses their feelings or ideas.

That is the ambition of highly creative people: to express themselves in the best possible way and make their mark in the world.

They feel the need to influence others and attract attention to their work. They want the world to see what they have created because it is a product of self-expression, a shout out to the world that doesn’t seem to fully understand them.

6. The most creative ones are flexible and adaptable.

They are fast thinkers and can think of solutions to difficult problems. They can likewise see different sides of a situation and can come up with ways to emerge on top.

Further, they’re suckers for challenges because these allow them to max out their creativity. Because rules do not bind them, creative people quickly adapt to changes and new situations.

7. They are more emotional.

Creatives tend to wear their hearts on their sleeves. They feel everything deeply, from the skies to the waves, and notice every smile and tear. This makes them extremely sensitive and highly vulnerable.

This trait has led the world to tag behaviour such as mood swings as something innate to artists given their erratic nature and unpredictable preferences.

Personalities differ, but most creatives will don the skin of introverts as a need. Too much stimuli impedes their mental processes and they retreat to disconnect with the world in order to dive into their own.

But creatives aren’t all introverts by nature, with many loving the spotlight and being the centre of attention. They love for their uniqueness and individuality to be celebrated by the world and accepted for it.


To someone less practiced in creativity, donning a creative’s shoes would seem like madness, and it probably is — in the most beautiful and surreal of ways.

Each person has his own creative side. For most, this might be unrealized or suppressed in favour of other things. As I said at the beginning, being creative and harnessing your talents’ full potential is more dependent on your choices than your capabilities.

Dip into this side of you from time to time. Let yourself go and start seeing yourself as you could be and not merely as you are.

Who you are capable of becoming and what you are capable of creating might actually surprise you.

Read More At: CultureOfAwareness.com

The Formula Of War Vs. A Pandemic Of Freedom

ImaginationLimitations
NoMoreFakeNews.com
Jon Rappoport
January 15, 2016

Making war makes money. Winning a war makes more money.

The desire to keep making war requires building up and maintaining a standing army.

When many nations are pursuing this general course, the “threat-need” for maintaining a standing army rises to a new level.

The “need, for the sake of defense and preparedness,” to strengthen armies is exactly what war makers exploit.

Dismantling this whole operation, by scaling back foreign military bases, withdrawing troops, and setting boundaries and no-go zones is anathema to war makers.

If JFK, as a few scholars suggest, was planning to get out of Vietnam, and if he was also in the process of planning space missions with Russia, these would have been ample reasons for his assassination.

Everyone has his favorite reason for JFK’s murder—he wanted to take money-creation out of the hands of the Federal Reserve; he was about to blow the whistle on UFO secrets; he was on the verge of destroying the CIA; he signed the 1963 nuclear test ban treaty with Russia; he and his brother were trying to destroy the Mafia; JFK was about to lay taxes on multi-billion-dollar Liberian shipping operations; anti-Castro Cubans hated him because he failed to back the Bay of Pigs invasion; he was determined to push forward an ocean-turbine technology for the generation of electricity. Everyone who has a reason for JFK’s murder is quite sure it is the primary or only reason.

If withdrawal from Vietnam was one reason, it speaks to the “sensitivity” of the war machine and its allied industries.

If international peace broke out, what would happen to the US economy? To be more precise, what would happen to those corporations who depend on the largest government military contracts? To be even more precise, what would happen to these corporations, who depend on government taxes and money invented out of thin air by elite government-backed banks?

Those corporations would imagine new enterprises or crash.

And?

The nation would have to find another way to have an economy. Would this signal, beyond the chaos, the end of the world? No.

Along a similar front, if gangs were wiped out, along with drug cartels, and if the main terrorist groups were isolated, attacked, and defunded (cut off from drug money, diverted government tax money and elite invented money), other sectors of the economy would take a hit, but again, the world would not end.

Along a similar front, if corporations who manufacture and sell poison (e.g., drug companies, pesticide companies) were punished to the full extent of the law, and even disbanded, the economy would take another hit, but again, the world would not end.

Along a similar front, if cheating, lying, and thieving banks and allied Wall St. firms were punished to the full extent of the law, and even disbanded, the world would not end.

What would the new emerging economy look like? That would depend on the imagination, and challenging work, done by individuals (not governments) who see new possibilities. That would depend on people who attempt to wake up a population muddled in passive acceptance of whatever consumer products are shoved down their throats.

The Individual & His Future

TheIndividual

Source: NoMoreFakeNews.com
Jon Rappoport

“It’s instructive to read what authors wrote about core values a hundred or two hundred years ago, because then you can appreciate what has happened to the culture of a nation. You can grasp the enormous influence of planned propaganda, which changes minds, builds new consensus, and exiles certain disruptive thinkers to the margins of society. You can see what has been painted over, with great intent, in order to promote tyranny that proclaims a greater good for all.” (The Underground, Jon Rappoport)

Here I present several statements about the individual, written in 19th century America. The authors, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Henry David Thoreau, and James Fenimore Cooper were prominent figures. Emerson, in his time, was the most famous.

“All greatness of character is dependent on individuality. The man who has no other existence than that which he partakes in common with all around him, will never have any other than an existence of mediocrity.” — James Fenimore Cooper

“The less government we have, the better, — the fewer laws, and the less confided power. The antidote to this abuse of [by] formal Government, is, the influence of private character, the growth of the Individual.” — Ralph Waldo Emerson

“The former generations acted under the belief that a shining social prosperity was the beatitude of man, and sacrificed uniformly the citizen to the State. The modern mind believed that the nation existed for the individual, for the guardianship and education of every man. This idea, roughly written in revolutions and national movements, in the mind of the philosopher had far more precision; the individual is the world.” — Ralph Waldo Emerson

“If a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer. Let him step to the music which he hears, however measured or far away.” — Henry David Thoreau

“They [conformists] think society wiser than their soul, and know not that one soul, and their soul, is wiser than the whole world…Society everywhere is in conspiracy against the manhood of every one of its members….Whoso would be a man, must be a nonconformist…. Nothing is at last sacred but the integrity of your own mind.” — Ralph Waldo Emerson

Can you imagine, today, any of these statements gaining traction in the public mind, much less the mainstream media?

Immediately, there would be virulent pushback, on the grounds that unfettered individualism equals brutal greed, equals (hated) capitalism, equals inhumane indifference to the plight of the less fortunate, equals callous disregard for the needs of the group.

Continue Reading At: JonRappoport.wordpress.com

[Review] Recommended Book – The Secret Behind Secret Societies by Jon Rappoport

JR2.jpg

By: Zy Marquiez
December 10, 2015

“Imagination is more important than knowledge. For knowledge is limited to all we know and understand, while imagination embraces the entire world, and all there ever will be to know and understand.”
– Albert Einstein

The Secret Behind Secret Societies by Jon Rappoport is a phenomenal read that delves into aspects of secret societies that most people haven’t considered, even in the alternative media.

The book is essentially a tour de force into the inner workings of secret societies, which in this respect, is a merger between what most people think of, coupled with a point of view that nobody has brought into the fold within this arena, or most others for that matter.

Mr. Rappoport gives a crash course into the main weapon humanity has to free itself from the nefarious shackles of the comptrollers – imagination.

Had it been known to me that this book tackled the subject of imagination, it would have wound up being purchased by myself a few years back. What is meant by that is that the title of the book is very misleading – not in a duplicitous way, mind you. It’s just a book that is far more reaching that most would ever realize.

His constant alluding to the importance of this subject in his daily website at nomorefakenews.com is what peaked my curiosity on the subject. After having been an avid reader of Rappoport’s work for over 3 years, he has made it crystal clear why imagination is so vital.

In this book, he delves deeper as to why imagination is of utmost importance, and how the secret societies – the ones you know about, and many which you hadn’t even considered – not only gain power, but how they stunt growth and suppress the imagination/consciousness/mind of the individual in ways most cannot even fathom.

Haven’t seen one researcher tackle this angle yet [and hopefully will find one/more that do], and it really is the most significant one because as Rappoport implies quite often, people searching for ways to free themselves from the matrix of manipulation without seeing the full breadth and scope of the theater, end up switching one system of ideas/beliefs for another one, thinking that will free them without realizing that all systems are a trap.

Throughout the length of the book, Rappaport takes you through his personal journey into how he ultimately found out about the inner workings of imagination, and its one hell of a ride to be completely honest.

This is a subject that is so vital, that it should be taught at schools from the instant that children can begin to grasp it. The sooner the better. The ability to be able to use one’s own mind/imagination/consciousness and be able to not only eviscerate the layers of deceit, but also to actually shed one’s shackles whilst also rerouting the tidal wave of manipulation right back to the ruling powers is just the starting point.

Life is ultimately about creation, and the fulcrum of creation is imagination. Interweaving imagination within your reality via your intent/consciousness will make all the difference in your life/journey.

This particular book is as inspirational as it is deep in scope. Its depth comes from the finer subtleties covered in detail, such as visualization, art work, dreams, et al. to conquer the vicious vortex of mind control that zaps all imagination out the outset of very nascent stages.

This book is so beyond mundane conventional thoughts, that it might truly be the first modern breakaway book. Breakaway in the sense that this particular book will allow you detach from the entire mindcontrol grid if you decide to apply the concepts it presents to the fullest extent.  That said, this concept might take some people much more than one read and a few days of thought to understand the full latitude of it.

As we have learned, imagination is limitless. Rappaport gave his readers one cosmic chunk out of the endless possibilities that consciousness can partake it. The discovery of the entire latitude of imagination is up to the reader/researcher/individual.

Focused intent is the gas pedal, while imagination is the wheel of consciousness. Without one, the other is useless, like a ship with a busted rudder drifting aimlessly in an endless ocean.

What you take/create from it is up to you. The choice is y/ours, as always.

Digressing:

“Imagination should be used, not to escape reality, but to create it.”
– Collin Wilson

“The man who has no imagination has no wings.”
– Muhammad Ali

“Logic will get you from from A to Z, imagination will get you everywhere.”
– Albert Einstein

“Imagination decides everything.”
– Blaise Pascal

Analyzing Human Action – The Mirror Of Your Soul

By: Zy Marquiez
December 7, 2015

“Imagination decides everything.”
– Blaise Pascal

As a powerful individual, your ability to choose – to carve out your own reality – is what made you who you are. Along the way, those endless choices have brought you upon an avenue chock full of possibilities that helped you mold yourself into who you chose to be come and what you ultimately stand for.

Through our personal roller-coaster journeys called life, we often find things/ideas/symbols/art pieces that echo our very soul through and through.

Hold that thought for a second.

Am sure someone has asked you to ponder upon the following for a moment. If nobody has, then take a minute to think, or as long as you need for you to narrow it down.

What is your personal song? The song that is you in every way shape and sound?

If you can’t narrow it down for whatever reason, consider the perfect book, the perfect verse, photograph, view, or moment shared with a significant other. Does that widen the breadth of options?

Now that you have the answer, what is it? Do you know this art piece like the back of your hand? Of course you do. That’s why is your favorite moment.

Why is this important?   Because we are going to undertake a mental exercise for a moment.

This song [or whatever you chose] will represent everything you think is perfect about life. This song is the upper echelon of existence, pure bliss, mellifluous rapture, the works. This song ultimately represents you and the perfect reality in your mind.  This song is the material representation of your very essence: your soul.

This song should be so powerful, that it should be able to fix all problems, mend all rifts, and heal all wounds. Everything.

In fact, am certain that for nigh everyone, these songs are so meaningful/powerful that they have helped us through some dire straits.

Now sit listening to it for quite a while. In fact, listen to it as long as you want. Could this song, really in all its infinite glory, be a synopsis of everything that is perfect in life for you? Could you listen to this song for the rest of your life and do nothing else?

A version of the previous idea was posed by Jon Rappoport [nomorefakenewscom] during an interview a while back. That is when his words/idea really resonated with me.

At first blush, the possibility seemed quite likely that in my case listening to the song, forever, might be possible. Had to ruminate quite a while about it however.

After some time, figured out that personally, even if it was the perfect song – in all its infinite glory – it would eventually get tiresome and it would bore me out of my skull.

Why is this? Because we know there is more out there. Having had experienced different ideas/escapes/latitudes that we consider perfect, we realize that life is about…variety. It’s about change. Is about breathtaking moments, which are the opposite side of the coin of the events that cause entropy/chaos.

The most perfect moment, the most perfect photograph, the most perfect kiss, is all bound upon the idea that is detachable from reality in away. In that way, carrying it around in your mental inbox heightens your life by having experiencing such personal perfection within your reality structure.

Yet, given the fact that life itself is beautiful because of the imperfections [one can’t appreciate the good without having experienced the bad], those personal and unique quintessential moments resound within our very soul since those are the exception.

That’s what makes perfect moments – a perfect song/photograph/verse/time shared – so special. Because it’s a symbol of who you are in a way. Or better said, it’s a symbol of what you believe one fragment of perfection is. It’s the brainchild of imagination, bliss and perfection exemplified.

The beauty of it all? There’s more.

There is always more.

There are more options. More songs. More books. More verses. More photographs. More moments.   More avenues/journeys which can guide you into new unknown wonders.

With so many untold possibilities and versions of what people hold as perfect, why are so many people eager to push their version of what they see as great/perfect onto others?   You would figure people would be eager to share [and not push], explore [and not shun] what can be found, or accomplished together even. Rare is the case it seems.

And no, the former is not about superficial material objects or anything of the like. It’s about ideas/moments that change people. Heck, that change the entire course of their lives.

We’re talking about monumental personal changes that in any way shifts your life/reality tectonically into a whole new continental landscape of possibilities.

—————————————————————————-

Now that you have a centerpiece for your dreambuilding operation, what you to do? Is it time to let that song/moment cycle through endlessly, for the rest of time? Or is it time to venture into the ceaseless unknown to see what other gems you may find?

Better yet: are you going to share your idea/knowledge with others? How about sharing it with those that lift you up? Those individuals would certainly know you best , and certainly appreciate you for who you are in your essence.

Either way, it’s a beautiful thing to have so many choices and to be able to choose, rather than to have anything – ideology/idea/religion – pushed onto you as if your freedoms are limited, or as if you have no other choice. As if your mind can’t make a choice on its own. As if you have no personal power as an individual. As if your wisdom is non-existent. As if life/reality must fit in a box, and anything that doesn’t fit within that particular type of box doesn’t belong there.

How about this: why not think of the most perfect of everything that you can think of, make sure you have that/those idea[s] solidly in your mind, and hold it there. Thence, do everything possible to think of something better, something greater, something vastly more interesting/boundless than what you just thought before. Now isn’t that stretching imagination a bit?

That’s better. That’s a lot better.

It’s like taking a photograph, and turning it into a universe.

Seeing a snippet of the latitude that imagination provides can do wonders. It truly can. Like a torpedo, it hones in and focuses on those things that drive you that separate free individuals from the pack.

If you’re a musician, this is the moment you write a new tune. If you’re an artists, this is where you can paint a boundless landscape on that blank canvas. If you’re a writer, this is where you put pen to paper, and get to work manifesting reality at the stroke of a pen.

What do all those examples have in common? Creation via your imagination.

The question isn’t why. The question is, why not?

The choice is yours.

Be mindful:

“Logic will get you from A to Z. Imagination will get you everywhere.”
– Albert Einstein