Change Your Standpoint, Change Your World

Something beckoned you to look at this post. In his foreword to Change Your Standpoint, Change Your World by Dr. Kenneth G. Mills, Neal Dahill exhorts us to “take a moment and consider why you were thus prompted. Did the enticement appear external, perhaps something intriguing about the title or the colors of the cover? Or could it be that, as Kenneth George Mills says in the first chapter of Change Your Standpoint, Change Your World:

“‘You have come out from the audience and have responded to an inner demand which has appeared perhaps as an invitation; it has appeared perhaps as a hope; or it could have appeared as an opportunity (or as a curiosity) to sit for a moment and to consider your impersonal nature and your great offering – through the perception of the course of Truth that is before you . . .’


“If there is a response or a recognition, a desire for change or for a more comprehensive viewpoint, you would do well to first take stock of where you think you are right now. What do you feel is your purpose, your modus operandi? What are your hopes and expectations? Make note in some fixed manner that can be observed later, because once you have devoted your attention to this ‘manual of the art of Being,’ you will never be the same!

Why? You are about to read several scores from what could be termed ‘the Symphony of Soul,’ and although you may not be able to hear its totality, you will know that you have a part to play in the orchestra of Light by the very nature of your inner response to the chordal structure. When a note is sounded, any opened strings pitched in accord begin to vibrate in harmonic agreement. As you feel these harmonic vibrations, you will see how you have been granted an opportunity to change your standpoint, change your world.

“But beware! You will have given up your life of normality. You will have surrendered your ‘right’ to remain a passenger on the train of chance, a wanderer without a home, a victim without a cause. You will have been ‘found out,’ identified – not by some external agent but as the most irreconcilable Force known to man: the Self. For, as Kenneth Mills says, ‘you cannot entertain a divine Idea and not have a corresponding identity!’”

Take this opportunity to hear the man who inspired Neal Dahill. Dr. Kenneth G. Mills gives a Spontaneous Unfoldment, “a projection from another dimension or plane of consciousness.” Audio downloads are available here.

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