This Small Percent of People Think About Universal Oneness
The belief in oneness has a connection with the future of humanity. We may view ourselves as separate, but we also realize we are part of some greater substance of the universe through element, frequency, or vibration. But who believes in oneness and what are the real-world implications of this belief?
Researchers at Duke University sought to find out how common this belief is and what that means. Scott Barry Kaufman Ph.D., Humanistic Psychologist and author of “Transcend: The New Science of Self-Actualization” explored the studies in his Scientific American article, “What Would Happen If Everyone Truly Believed Everything Is One?”
“So researchers were really curious what (was) the prevalence of people who believe we’re all part of a larger whole,” Kaufman said. “They found that only 25 percent of people reported that they think about the oneness of all things often or many times.”
The Thing That Connects All Things
Our theme — Spirit Science — encompasses a vast field of information. It ranges from plate tectonics to the ancient Vedas. It applies electromagnetics to daily meditation. Spirit Science allows the latest in astrophysics to inform local farming, giving geometric equations to explain ley lines, human ecology and intricate cycles of time in space. This information is fascinating in theory and revolutionary in practice.
Underlying the endless variety of subject matter are the most basic questions asked by human beings: Who am I? Why am I here? What are these substances around me? Why are they here? What is the connection between these substances and myself?
Spirit Science attempts to solve the paradox of how a quantifiable world of distinct physical phenomena relates to the infinite, unified field promised by the world’s great wisdom traditions. If, as is said, all is one, why then is separateness — self and other — the primary defining feature of human experience?
Resolving paradox is a big task. Honestly, we may not cover everything in this article.
However, there is one concept that serves as a universal translator, elegantly connecting micro to macro, inner to outer. The infinitely simple structure of a torus shows the shape and motion of everything from atoms to galaxies.
The Torus as a Universal Translator
Click here for an example of a torus in motion.
It is said tori come in pairs, each fluxing in the opposite direction. To describe their dynamics: a column spirals up (or down) the center in accordance with the phi ratio. At its nadir, this column spills out and down (or up) back into the spin horizon to be swirled into the center again.
Based on tori, we can extrapolate our understanding of gross elemental interactions such as convection currents — magma, cyclones, and hurricanes — to better understand subtle, unseen realities that remain mysterious to most of us — chakras, black holes, interstellar spacecraft, etc.