Tired of trying to fit into society's mold of religion? Following someone else's path to spiritual enlightenment? Efforts to do this have left most of us feeling like we are sitting alone in the dark. The Weekly Eureka invites you to flip on a light switch - ask the questions - question the answers and join others on the journey to the most important discovery of all - that of your true self.


Entrance into and inheritance of the Kingdom of God requires the ability to see the Christ in all people.  I love nature and carry a deep respect for the environment.  I recycle, use those crazy looking light bulbs and even drive a hybrid.  Yet, if my love for nature and my connectedness to the environment do not make room for a deeper love and connectedness to humanity, haven't I become disconnected from the whole?
Flowers are beautiful.  Yet the thought of a flower's relationship to and dependence on all of nature is even more beautiful.  This interconnected relationship eventually points us to the flower's connection to the Creator.  Flowers grow in a variety of different soils and climates.  Similarly, humanity blooms and thrives in different environments, cultures and religions.  However, any one segment of humanity is inseparably interconnected with the whole of humanity and to the Creator.
Sometimes being convinced of our connectedness to all people is difficult because of the vast cultural expressions and myriad religious differences.  It may seem strange, but many humans relate more quickly and comfortably with an animal or pet than with other human beings, especially humans of a different gender, sexual orientation, skin color, nationality or religion.  If we can see the Creator in a dog or cat, shouldn't we be able to see the Creator in another human being, no matter how different our temporal, external attributes may appear?
The idea of I am you and you are me becomes elevated and intensified when we realize that I am the Christ and you are the Christ (Namaste: the divine in me recognizes the divine in you.)  The way in which we perceive and then treat the Christ in each other determines our admission into and our inheritance of the Kingdom.

Quote of the Week

"I am you and you are me.  Why's that such a mystery? "
- Lenny Kravitz

Until next week, remember... Truth is a Journey - Not a Destination!
D.E. Paulk
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