The Great Controversy: The Struggle in Consciousness between the Psyche and his Community (Adventist Revised Edition)

The Self is misunderstood as the evil nature within us. Because of our split brain, the Self is actually two Selfs: the right brain connects us to our community social Self, and our left brain connects us to our internal psychological Self, making the Self the manager of the resulting arc of perspective. Self can do either Good or Evil without a Savior, but both are just a context of perspective. More

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About Perry Tkachuk

Perry Tkachuk is a 4th generation Seventh-day Adventist and grew up with the expectation of becoming a minister to help prepare the world for the second coming of Christ.

But Tkachuk had niggles of misalignment about the internal unity of the teachings of the Bible since he was 10 years old. He went through the Seminary hoping to solve these niggles--but alas, Tkachuk studied himself out of the church and Christianity, in favor of a life built on his new found philosophy of morality, Self and the development of human consciousness.

Tkachuk's career has been focused on international education, where he has worked in 17 countries producing recruitment systems for US universities, distance education degree programs, transfer programs, articulation agreements between universities and schools, and the design of online courses.

Tkachuk has assisted thousands of students to become international students and scholars and has sold millions of online courses in multiple countries, mostly in Asia.

Tkachuk's exposure to dozens of cultures has helped him realize the fundamental socialization that language creates, which in turn forms culture, society and ethnicity--which forms the perceptions for what we see inside consciousness. Without an authorized Self, there cannot be successful negotiations between people and cultures so that they can see what the other sees and appreciate the differentness so that it builds diversity into strength instead of barriers that divide.

His experience is illustrative of what change happens inside the psyche when Self takes back its authority from the external sociological Selfs (our groups and religions) we are socialized within.

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