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  • Writer's pictureFede

The Implicit nature of Happiness

When some experience is implicit, it is usually unknown. It is only when it is made explicit that it is consciously known. This is the nature of the truth of our self. It is so close to our experience, yet so far from our awareness. Only you, who is aware of being sentient at this very moment, can illuminate this reality - and only if you truly wish.

Right before I write this here and now, you might have been implicitly aware that your body was breathing, or that your face had a certain expression. Now, you are explicitly aware of it.

Somatic Science™ endeavors to study the implicit. This is akin to the study of the ignorance of our true reality. We wish to make it ALL available to be seen and inspected by intelligence in the form of reason, creativity and intuition.

When what is known looks back at the knower of it, two worlds meet. In this meeting, there is a flash of light we call insight. This leads to our establishment as Being beyond having and doing.

What follows are different snippets of our exchanges with different themes. The common denominator is always that, whoever we are is constantly aware of that which we know. Yet that which we know is rarely aware of the knower of it. But when this threshold arrives, we are always there to witness it.

When we judge others, we are just judging ourselves. To truly experience this knowing, we need sincerity. In this segment we explore the behavioral-energetic aspects of both attitudes.

If we are open to being moved in our hearts, we are open to release all judgement.


A quality of judging oneself / others is pettiness. Pettiness is to take the immeasurability of our self, the vast open intelligence that we are, and to find some sort of fault with it. Here we explore this with humor and great mirth.


By the grace of the flow of life, we had the wonderful opportunity to experience true meditation. True meditation is simply to witness what is within the realm of our experience, revealing that the experience is not separate from whoever it is that is witnessing it. Here's to our canine friends!


In this part of the flow of our meeting, we can reflect on the equivalence between the noise of barking dogs and the noise that our minds make when they are agitated, thinking compulsively and without reason. Just as equivalently, we can learn to witness them without any reaction.


As we allow the undivided experience of intelligence to flower, our speech comes closer to reflect our actual experiences. This speech is free from the past, thus it can liberate us from the past simply by reflecting, speaking, and constating the truth. As the true witness impartially observes, we come to see that change has already happened, that we are less enamored with the idea of a person that perhaps we were fully in love with a moment before.

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