WisdomRanch – The Highly Sensitive Person. A great book that explains the benefits of being a high-sensitive or empath.
Dr. Thomas Maples – Very monistic in the dialectic presented. This consciousness is common in Eastern traditions but unfortunately not common in traditional Western academic studies. Thank you!
Janamariaart – He found me! I am moved by Lucid Being as I hope you are. His blogs have given me what I couldn’t find on my own – a way to tell others a personal story that will not confuse the reader. A book that I’ve wanted to write, but didn’t know how. I have to get over the idea that it is egotistical to write something such as this. I can only hope I have the strength to write it in a “lucid” way…
Janamariaart – I’ve been thinking of ways in which to write a book that people will be able to understand. You’re post may have been the type of information that can help me develop my story finally. Thank you for following mine and i’m following you. I love this type of stuff that no one talks about anymore. Thank you!
FroZzen – A good reminder of Socrates’ invitation to us to think, reason, doubt, and discuss, which happens in dialogue. As far as I remember from other sources, the phrase went something along the lines of: I know that alone/on my own I know nothing, i.e. teaching and knowledge are the result of applying logic, musing upon the world, and yes all this while having long strolls under the Greek sun hanging around with guys like Plato 🙂 I like your space.
LauraSharp – Perfect irony! I love it! Thanks for the reminder.
Robyyn Gabel – Your title is very true. We know nothing. Yet, there is a part of us that knows this is not all there is. There is a part of us that yearns for the eternal. It sets us on a lifelong quest to know more. Never give up seeking. It is there. It has been studied and discovered there is one thing everyone who comes back from a near-death experience has learnt. We are here to help each other. Find the source of that love. 🙂
Malcolm Hunt – Love your post. It stimulates the thought juices.
Anne Copeland – I love your writing and I believe too that in saying that we do not know anything is what makes us intelligent. We learn to react to things we encounter in this life, and our reactions are based on however what we encounter effects us. So for example, if I say the word “tree,” your reality of “tree” may be very different indeed from mine. And even more interesting is our “knowing” of abstract words such as love, hate, etc. There is a good basis for what you are saying. As leresidue noted too, a lot of what we “know” if not perhaps almost everything, comes to us secondhand. Very interesting, and I like this. I studied something along these lines many a year ago too. Thank you kindly.
Raunaksarada123 – Really appreciate your efforts.
Monica – That’s a different side to Socrates than I’m used to seeing. Thanks.
Writtencasey – Dig it so much. The title is lovely. The pictures are particularly intriquing. Love the historical throwbacks. Cheers to your writing style.
Neal Hanson – Somehow you seem to know exactly what I’m thinking on. Your posts are always directly correlated to my daily experiences. Interesting to say the least.
Creative Director – Your mind is amazing. My gosh. Thank you for sharing with me. I see you.
Temperate5Kat – Thank you for taking the time to share these ideas.
Great inspirational article. I just so happen to have mine with me today and felt compelled to share a link to this article and a thought or two on my experiences with crystals.
The Mush From The Hill – This is fascinating stuff. It’s been a long time since I was able to do this but this article brings it all back to me. I must try again. Thank you.
RiseMyVibe – This is so magical ☺️
Olga – Very interesting article. The four different aspect of deja vu was new to me. Wonderful read, Ash. 🙂
Ash D. Solomon – Thanks for all the kind comments on Lucid Being