How prepared are you to put aside your beliefs and think outside the box?
And once you answer this important question, how can you make sure you’re not going to step outside your current box to go on and create a bigger one, for yourself?
Leaving a smaller box to celebrate a new bigger box you just moved into is still being boxed in.
When I say you should think outside the box, I’m actually saying you’ll likely have to smash up multiple boxes you would’ve otherwise ended up being trapped into.
“Boxes of others” or “boxes you’ve created on your own” are still boxes, in the end.
And here’s the takeaway, you’re just not designed to live in a box.
However, for anyone or anything looking to control you, hiding the true nature of reality to then replace it with boxes is the ultimate prison in your mind you’ll grow up to think is… normal.
And that’s when the voice inside of you will hand you clues to your true nature and you’ll have to decide to use it or not, thus allowing yourself enough trust and self-love to go beyond whatever box you had grown to believe was what defined you.
With this in mind, ask yourself again how prepared you really are to put aside your beliefs?
To fuel your interest for thinking outside the box you’ve grown accustomed to, here are pictures of the 1893 Chicago World Fair where amazing buildings, technology and artefacts where being show to the world.
Think about how realistic these things fit in the current narrative regarding the year 1893, 126 years ago [from 2019]. Do you think we could rebuild such a glorious world fair, today? What wool has been pulled over our eyes? Why are we being so massively lied to, on just about everything? Including our history.
Have a look and decide for yourself if what you see below is in line with the false narrative you’ve been fed, regarding the year 1893.
If these images have sparked interest in your mind, just imagine how much more you don’t know, yet.
In a nutshell, the World’s Columbian Exposition, held in Chicago in 1893, was the last and the greatest of the nineteenth century’s World’s Fairs. Nominally a celebration of Columbus’ voyages 400 years prior, the exposition was in actuality a reflection and celebration of American culture and society, and a blueprint for life in modern and postmodern America. The fair had a profound effect on architecture, the arts, Chicago’s self-image, and American industrial optimism.
The exposition covered more than 600 acres (2.4 km2), featuring nearly 200 new buildings, canals and lagoons, and people and cultures from around the world. Over 27 million people (equivalent to about half the U.S. population) attended the exposition.
Since we’re on the theme of “old” world fairs, have a quick look at what Paris looked like, in 1900.
Be ready to challenge your false assumptions about what “very old” really means.
Are you starting to see, with your own two eyes, that we may have regressed. from these majestic times?
Perhaps what you’ve been told about “the past” isn’t entirely accurate.
What do you think?