Denying reincarnation is denying evolution.

Spiritual awakening is said to be another meaning of enlightenment, and once you reach enlightenment, you don’t reincarnate; you are out of the cycle of birth and death. When we have accepted the natural existence of our soul, questions arise, such as: what is the purpose of reincarnation? Where is my soul evolving? Why do we feel that sense of wanting to return home once we mature at the age of the soul?

The soul is reborn several times in a different vehicle and has memorized all the experiences it has lived through during all its reincarnations as part of its evolving process.

What is reincarnation?

Many people understand reincarnation to mean the return of the soul to a new human body, allowing us to exist again. Reincarnation is the belief that a soul experiences multiple lives on this physical plane. This idea has been present in many ancient cultures since the beginning of time, and has been incorporated into the teachings of some major religious systems.

A human being is believed to be reborn over and over again in this physical plane until they reach an awakening that makes them aware of their true essence, their true Being. While it is not necessary to believe in reincarnation to advance in our evolutionary process, it can help us understand things such as the reasons for our states of consciousness, our economic means, and our suffering. Everyone chooses their circumstances based on their specific learning objectives; nothing happens by chance.

So, why do we create pain, suffering and fear?

“Why do we create pain, suffering, and fear?” – this is the question we often ask ourselves. If our mind creates different planes of consciousness (including the one we are in right now) and every moment of our lives, then how is it possible that we create pain, suffering, and fear? The soul needs to experience duality: fear-fulness, pain-joy, pain-pleasure, light-darkness, to continue expanding. We can’t remember this because our consciousness is asleep. Hence, the importance of awakening.

The ‘self’ is a phenomenon in transition and is constantly changing. We can verify this when we catch up with a friend we haven’t seen for more than 20 years. We are no longer the same people as we were back then. In fact, we are not the same as we were yesterday, or 5 or 10 minutes ago. Despite this, there is something that remains the same – consciousness – as it is constant and continuous.

So, if we are not the same person who reincarnates several times, how is it that there are people who have memories of their past lives?

The Collective Unconscious.

The collective unconscious is a concept that was introduced by Carl Jung, who believed that individual memories of past lives inhabit us. In other words, there are psychic, imaginary, and symbolic experiences that all human beings share, regardless of our individual life experiences, and that we have not consciously acquired.

The collective unconscious comprises information about the past experiences of our species, which is shared by all beings since birth and recorded in the unconscious. This collective unconscious is made up of archetypes that shape our individuality. The word ‘archetypes’ comes from the Greek word ‘arjetipos,’ which means principles or models. Archetypes are collective thoughts that shape individual thought.

Individual thoughts and actions that arise from the collective unconscious organize, direct, and inform human thought and behavior. Memories from the past serve as a guide for self-exploration and personal growth.

Why do we feel the longing to return home?

As we progress in the evolution of our souls, we may feel like we no longer belong in this world. Despite our efforts to fit in, everything may seem different and very cold. This is when we develop a deep longing to return to our true home, to our origin, the place where we feel complete.

At first, it may be terrifying to face this physical plane. We may experience the dark night of the soul until we realize that it is a spiritual awakening. It’s not about having happy experiences but serving a deeper and higher cause: the expansion of human consciousness.

If we die with a life full of disappointments, expectations, and superficial desires that create only misery and suffering for ourselves and those around us, and if we continue to identify with the illusion of the “self,” we will return to this world until we reach fulfillment. Reincarnation is not an obligation, but a necessary process to refine our souls, free us from dissatisfaction, and help us develop our spirituality until we merge with the Whole.

Whether or not we believe in the survival of consciousness after the illusion of death, reincarnation, or karma, they all have very serious implications for our behavior.


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