How to have a perfect life?

     

 First of all, to achieve a perfect life, we must limit what we call perfection. In a world where everything we do ends up in a recycling bin, perfection seems elusive and the worst-case scenario is impossible. Even the most carefully crafted items are easily damaged, and with that comes our nerves. Yet sometimes we glimpse perfection. In fact, perfection surrounds us. See a bright landscape, a big tree, or an unremarkable forest animal. Downsizing and considering the behavior of chemical substances, individual atoms, or light cells, always get perfect results? Whether a human, a flora, or an animal group, a newborn will always utter a "perfect" cry! All of this and millions of other things suggest perfect meaning and show that it is possible.

When we observe the surrounding environment, we will see countless examples of living to perfection, from the smallest cells to the largest mountains (my definition of life includes all nature). So what is it that makes a tree perfect, or the endless work of ants, or the magic of cobwebs, or the majesty of snow-covered hills? Why can a million daffodils reach perfection in the short, bright golden life, but men and women strive for it every day?

Scientists who spend a day in the laboratory will know the joy of using chemicals that never fail. When one chemical mixes with another, a predictable reaction occurs. Perhaps even scientists who study these chemicals can take this for granted and trust the chemicals to behave in a certain way anyway. Space physicists building the next lunar rocket will find that they will be successful as long as they obey certain basic laws. If they fail, it is human error, not a failure of the laws of physics. Mathematical equations always reach the same conclusion. Knowing that what we call science is constant and always operates according to predetermined rules, which is a great comfort to humans. This knowledge has led to immeasurable improvements in the medicine, communications, agriculture, and travel that we see around us every day.

However, although our scientific efforts are based on the law of perfection, the results are often not perfect; equipment manufacturing often fails; the same is true for medicines and medical procedures. The same is true for new agricultural technology; therefore. Therefore, if we rely solely on science to improve our lives, we will wait a long time. What did we find in other areas of activity? Maybe philosophy has the answer or religion or art? Does culture have the power to make us perfect? Maybe for a while. But philosophy can lead to nihilism. Religious fanaticism. Art and culture are degenerating. If we ignore one thing, then all these things are traps. This thing is also the simplest aspect of our life and the most complicated: the basic principles of life.

I call it the Basic Code, which collects and administers all the laws that produce all the laws that we see and experience in nature. It exists in us, just as it exists in rodents, weeds, mountains, or the entire planet. It is in our bodies, in our bodies, organs, genomes, and everything that surrounds us. The air we breathe, the sunlight we see, the weather we feel. The reason all animals seem to lead perfect lives is that they instinctively adapt to the code. This makes me wonder if a lion is not disturbed in its natural environment, why can it lead a perfect life and why can't men and women?

 



The answer lies in an ability that exists in humans but not in other animals or any element of nature, a rebellious school. When all the other things are given by life silently obey its internal code, human beings have been busy learning how to resist it for thousands of years. Only humans have the ability to eliminate and fight the codes they create because they believe that doing so can enhance their own destiny. No chimpanzee gets up in the morning and decides they need wheels. No giraffe thinks that lighting a fire can improve their lives. No elephant decides that by painting on the cave walls, he can create something important and inspiring. Men and women did all this and even more, but in most cases, these developments benefited our species, and they also brought another concept that is not in nature, the concept of failure.

Failure is not "things do not develop as you want", failure is because "things do not develop as you want" feeling sad. This is an emotion that must be handled like any other emotion. With age and experience, this feeling will gradually build-up, like a crumbling tower ready to collapse at any time. When people say "forget the past", they mean "forget the failure of the past."

If it were not for the fact that we now live in a culture that requires perfection in every aspect and every level, this in itself would not be a problem. The higher the goal we set, the more likely we are to fail, and the more successful we are, the higher the goal we set. This is an expected vice. The impact of failure will affect everything we do. If we use philosophy, art, or religion as an antidote to failure, then we are abusing these things. The answer is not to stop realizing, stop creating, and stop having new ideas, but rather the opposite. If we learn to manage failure, we can achieve more and better results.

To get rid of the vicious circle of success and failure, the key is to understand that failure is not hate, but acceptance; failure is an important part of the experiment. The one who fails the most is the one who does the most. That being the case, it should be encouraged. However, have we now reached the critical moment of social evolution, with such high requirements for success and such hatred of failure, not only in the way we make new equipment, but also in the way we get along with each other, and even in the way we introduce ourselves? For the world, we have made it impossible for any member of humanity to find satisfaction?

So, what is the blessed state of perfection? The lion who has just eaten the zebra knows; the camel filled with water in the desert oasis knows; a tree grows to an impossible degree of complexity, it is infinitely beautiful. Perfection is obedience to the rules of life. As a species, we have forgotten. If we pay tribute to science first, not the code of life on which science is based, if we allow economic considerations to take precedence over the whispers of natural codes, then we are in trouble. Three centuries of enlightenment have made us forget an important thing: we are already perfect, we are born perfect and we don't need science to make us more perfect.

So, to achieve a perfect life, we must first remember and respect the origin of our existence, and do it every day, whether in the name of God, the Gnostics, or Gaia. The name we give it is optional. Living by the law is not.

 

 Isn't this what Matthew meant by "So you must be perfect, just like your heavenly Father"? (5.48). This is perfect, not because it will never fail, but as part of an eternal plan that will inevitably succeed anyway.

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