Origins of TZM Equations: Complementary Perspective - Nurture + encourage = success. Complete.

Nurture is the feminine principle. Encourage is the active male principle.

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Complementary focus. One plus one equals one. Fullness plus fullness equals fullness. Male plus female equals human.

Complimentary mindset.

Nurture + encourage = success. Complete.

Nurture is the feminine principle. Encourage is the active male principle.

This is the formula.

I realized this equation when I realized that my statement,

if you love someone you give them wings to fly,

is the active male principle embodied in a sentence. The mother principle does not give wings to fly, it nurtures, it protects. The male principle throws you out the window to give you a chance and gives you the faith and encouragement that you can do it. Part of that faith comes from having the courage to be able to do it yourself so that you represent the model. If not entirely.

And if that's not you, then stop thinking of you as the way you think you are. Simple as that, because that's a story.

The Seinfeld skit that people often reference where the character does the opposite of everything he would normally do, in the times that I heard that story, I wouldn't have been able to do the opposite of what I wanted to do. The opposite of my action would have still been as ignorant as the action that I was already taking.

A lot of advice has bothered me in this way to the point that I rejected most books entirely and said that they were entirely worthless for many years because they did not provide actionable advice. And now I'm at a point where I do find that information valuable because I learned how to be actionable.

What it has to do with taking a first step. The first step is not doing the opposite of everything you normally do. The first step is stopping. And I think we come to many points of stopping in our lives and a person who learns the art of surrender, whether in religious faith or on their own faith, they learn to stop everyday. They learn to die everyday.

There's several transition points in my growth where I started doing things that I wouldn't think are normal to do, where for example, I would read a text and I would When I was younger, you know, you read something and you're like,

'Well, that's cool.'

and put it down and you walk away And you never look at it again, and then you wonder why you didn't change.

There's a point in my life where I'd pick up a text and I would repeat it and repeat it and repeat it and study it and study it and study it until it became part of me.

And one of the books I did that with was I Am That: A Message from Yourself which is a work that I don't believe is I believe that works that are not divinely inspired. They're not from a certain state of consciousness are limited in their utility, but the basic concept That holds true in that book is stopping.

These kinds of actions. They don't just happen in a moment.
You say, "You should just stop. You should just.."

You gotta kind of plan it out. Like, this is an operation. It's an operation to execute, You execute it like any other plan.
You plan to stop. You set up the environment. You set up the variables. You set up the strategy.
You go on the attack. You go on the offensive. You execute the strategy and make stopping a something that will happen to you.

If you can stop, what you gain is the ability to listen. And if you gain the ability to listen, of course I mean a different kind of listening. You start to comprehend how valuable it is. When you start to comprehend how valuable silence is, it's like realizing that it could rain mana. There's a high chance that it's about to rain mana. The kingdom of the heavens is near. There's a high chance you might come in contact with it. And if you remain in a listening, waiting state, there is a high, high chance that that is around the corner.