Corona virus OVID-19: What You Do With It And What You Learn From It

No other virus, war, natural disaster or similar adversity has long been able to grab COLLECTIVE’s attention in such a powerful way. The question of what to look for is complex (because there is a lot that we have swept under the rug). But isn’t it wonderful that we have to slow down, stay at home and (hopefully) think without distraction about what is important, what is precious and what it is worth to spend our life? If we’re wasting this precious time seeing cute puppies and posting silly videos on Facebook instead of paying attention to what’s really important, we’re seriously missing the point here.
We are connected in all (also known as “A Lesson in Unity”)
If we ever needed proof that we are all connected and everything we touch (literally and metaphorically) is connected to everything else, we have it now. Finally (and hopefully) a big preview begins to appear: we can no longer “pee” at one end of the pool (that is to say the planet) and go swimming at the other end because we think our shit won’t be taken with us on. We all swim in the same pool and everything we do in that pool comes back to us. Bringing ‘dirty’ production from Europe to China (and this is just one of millions of examples of separation) cannot and does not serve Europe (or another continent). Because shit inevitably comes back, as the spread of the virus clearly shows. Incidentally, is it not remarkable that a situation which requires social isolation (i.e. an obvious separation) actually reinforces the feeling that we are all connected, that we are all together in this matter ( and in any other matter)!
It’s time to renew
The old structures must be demolished so that we can start again (hopefully with a new consciousness, albeit with limited resources). At first glance, it is no coincidence that the virus has so far targeted the lives of predominantly elderly people with one, two or more pre-existing conditions, that is, those who should have died there. some time otherwise would have been. t for artificial means of prolonging life. But vital man-made resources are running out now (no breathing apparatus, no medical personnel or other aids). This should lead us to rethink the vital technologies on which so many people rely and, therefore, have given up their personal health responsibilities. How about focusing on disease prevention plans (when the pandemic is over): healthy eating, exercise, meditation, etc.? How many people would have heart disease and diabetes (the two most common illnesses associated with coronavirus deaths) if it weren’t for junk food or modern stress?
Familiarize yourself with death by counting every moment of life
Death in itself is not a tragedy. On the contrary, a wasted life is a tragedy. A person who has lived with integrity, has made a significant contribution to themselves and to society, and has maintained good relationships throughout their life has no regrets. This type of person is happy to die anytime. Become that person yourself, reassess your priorities, and spend time focusing on what’s important. Let go of the resentment. Feel that you are connected to all the other people. Forgive. Feel more love and less resentment. Stop living a tragic life, and your death won’t be tragic either. They can both be a party.
So these are some of the messages that I think we need to hear now. Of course, there are many other things to consider, and much more is revealed to us during this experience. This is why we must remain flexible, watch closely (be careful), ask intelligent questions and keep searching deep into their answers. In this way, we really take advantage of the situation by cleaning our own luggage. Any other behavior (eg impatience, frustration, anger, and anticipation of this shift to get things back to “normal”) is immature. We need a shift in consciousness (to move the virus) and if we fight it the virus will stay.

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