Working on my new book.
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We start to learn the truth when we ask ourselves such questions. We can organize them as relevant for our growth.
Ask yourself and others:
1) What do you care about? More specifically, how would you introduce yourself to a person who is interested in you but knows nothing about you?
2) Do you care about thinking? What are ways that your values clash and how do you resolve them?
3) What do you value? What is your deepest value in life which includes all of your other values?
4) What do you seek to know? What is a question that you don’t know the answer to, but wish to answer? (There may be several.)
5) What do you wish to achieve? Your “endeavors”.
6) Would you think out loud? What part of your thinking might you share freely, openly, in the Public Domain?
7) Where do you think best? How do you think best? What is your preferred way of thinking?
8) What is your dream in life? What would you wish for, especially what role would you like to play in life, if there were no obstacles?
9) How can we help each other? What kind of help would you like to give to others? and get from others?
10) What do you truly know about? What matters do you think yourself an authority on?
11) What lessons can you teach? What are some concrete ideas or patterns or questions that you wish to contribute to our culture?
12) What do you know of God? What do you infer or suppose about how this world is set up, how it works?
Ask questions in this order and you will be efficient in empathizing with people.
You will sense how mature they are and how you might support them and work together.
You won't waste energy discussing opinions. What could they know about life if they don't have a value, question, endeavor or dream?
And you won't get involved in showy endeavors. Why work with people who won't focus on what they truly want?