PluribusOne™’s “Problem Theory”

Two brush strokes form the Chinese word for “crisis;” one stroke stands for danger and the other for opportunity. Many famous quotes, often by famous crisis-makers, encourage the hearer or reader to perceive opportunity as co-existent with danger, or to acknowledge danger but seek the inherently associated opportunity, or some other variation of this message. In considering this apparent common wisdom, which is more often blurted than pondered, due to the triteness of such formulaic abstraction, PluribusOne™ Consulting has “dared to ponder” it, and the result of our Noetitek™-guided pondering is a larger and more fundamental insight. 

First, we broadened the concept of “crisis” to include all problems. After all, why seek opportunities only at the point where something becomes a crisis? Why overlook the positive potential in any size problem? Why should magnitude serve as trigger? Why not “head-off” disasters? Who does not desire positive experiences of any size or sort more frequently? 

Second, we broadened the concept of “opportunity” to include all solutions. Solutions are even better than opportunities. Are they not? Consider that finding an opportunity is just the solution to the absence of an opportunity, when what we really want is “cut to the chase” and realize solutions. Given the choice between an opportunity to solve and a solution, we will take the solution. 

Third, we placed the whole matter into Omniversal context. To understand something on that level is to grasp it on smaller scale; that which is “above” clarifies that which is “below.” Using knowledge of Omniversal structure that emerged from a previously established application of Noetitek™, we know that: conceptualizing that sees reality in terms of problems and solutions is a function of the second dimension of Consciousness. We also know that everything in and of the second dimension of Consciousness has its origin in the first dimension of Consciousness, and that the first dimension of Consciousness reflects the Law of One, a law that supersedes even the globally popular Law of Attraction. 

Fourth, we examined the matter in light of the Law of One. The result of this examination produced a paradoxical assertion: that there is no crisis, no danger, and no opportunity. Further: conceptually and actually, there is no problem separate from solution, and there is no solution apart from problem. Therefore, solution is not inherent in problem; there simply are no problems because solution and problem, on the scale of infinite expression, are one—and not as “two sides of the same coin” but as a coin without shape or sides. This truth is reflected in the eleventh dimension, a discussion on which requires another post. 

So how does this play out in the everyday world “below?” First, take time to identify whatever you consider to be your biggest problem. Now, realize that from the perspective of the Law of One, your problem is genuinely a solution. When you begin to open your mind to see what your “problem” is solving—what it must be solving—or has solved, or can solve, you will find a trail of breadcrumbs that, if followed open-mindedly, will lead you out of that loop and onto higher positive ground that we call “peace of mind.” Dare to ponder.


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2 Responses to “PluribusOne™’s “Problem Theory””

  1. Sandi Says:

    This seems just a little too radical to me. Black is black and white is white, or you mix the two and get shades of gray. How can black be white?

  2. PluribusOne™ Says:

    Not only can a problem be a solution; we have seen cases where one stated problem was also a dozen or more solutions.

    Write down any given problem you are having. Allow yourself to accept for the moment that it is also a solution, and see what comes to mind. Or, easier: think about a past problem and how it proved to be a solution.

    We have searched our library of scholarly sources for support for our insight and found an author on Hermetic philosophy who discusses a “sacred principle” related to manifestation that advances the truth that: What appears opposite is the same but at a different level of “vibration.” This assertion resonates with our insight.

    However, that author visualized vibration as something measurable in gradations along the length of a finite material like a wire or string with two ends. For us, vibration, creation, and perception are intertwined, like three interdependent strands of one infinitely long cord that has no ends.

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