Snails In Hyperspace: An Introduction to Exogenic Consciousness

I just got back from giving a talk at the Crystal Café and I wanted to share it with you.

I am also formatting the talk as a Kindle book and I will provide you with a link shortly.

There will be three books on this subject.

Snails In Hyperspace: An Introduction to Exogenic Consciousness

Snails In Hyperspace: An Overview of Exogenic Consciousness

And

Snails In Hyperspace: A Complete Guide to Exogenic Consciousness

Synopsis: You are not who you think you are. The common fallacy, illusion or paradox is that you are a separate individual who can work on your life and get to a place where you can experience freedom, happiness and satisfaction. This “I” is a dramatisation of your strategy to have a consistent identity, except can you be sure that such a thing really exists? The degree to which freedom can be experienced in life, correlates directly with seeing through this illusion of self.

We are constantly bombarded with invitations to discover the real me, our true self, the essence of who we are. From time to time we can all notice there is a stillness within experience that never changes in appearance, a state which has no quality, seems hidden, has no name.

Notable human beings from Confucius to Einstein, through Jesus to the Zen masters have identified and taught about this space for awareness or experience for thousands of years. It is a universal human quality expressed in Abrahamic, East Asian, Indian and Indigenous religions alike.

Because you believe so strongly in this sense of self, something has been misidentified. It is this emotion, feeling, sensation or thought you have spent your whole life seeking.

At the risk of sounding like yet another path that can be followed to an attainment of something, read FINDING YOUR INNER YOU and discover who you are really not. In this space, there can be an opening to the possibility of getting in touch with a constant state of being which never changes.

Enlightenment!

See you on the other side of the looking glass,

Anurajyati (be in love!)

Mark Ty-Wharton

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