The Narrative

We have just been given a great teaching. We were told that Secretary Clinton would prevail in the 2016 election. The airwaves carried the message of victory and the pollsters equipped with statistical sampling and measurement, predicted an event that did not happen.

Now those who miss-predicted are explaining how their error occurred. Are we to listen and believe the explanations offered by those who were so wrong.

To take this teaching and apply it, we might ask;” how have I been in predicting the events of my life.” Do we all  carry a narrative that inaccurately perceives and attribute meanings? Is this narrative, together with its predictions, based on sets of assumptions that have no foundation beyond their proclamation.

An examination of  assumptions can increase a sense of lived freedom.


About Hayward

Clinical Psychologist and practicing psychotherapist for thirty seven years. Studying Time Space and Knowledge since 1980 and integrating this vision into clinical practice as seemingly appropriate and useful.
This entry was posted in General TSK Discussions. Bookmark the permalink.

1 Response to The Narrative

  1. Michael Gray says:

    Sometimes events reveal that our stories are only stories, which–although they may be useful or even necessary–are always like a biased review of a play we haven’t personally seen.

    I hope that somewhere in the wreckage of the recent election, a deeper understanding of an unfathomed reality will be glimpsed by enough of us that we can gain respect for lives being lived on main street.

    Apparantly it wasn’t just Wall Street that was stealing the well being of ordinary people. It was also the media and the political parties–domesticated sheep in wolf’s clothing.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *