or what are the Virsel Primaries?

When we examine the world, we inevitably have to come to the conclusion that there are no universal standards as far as our engagement with others goes. If it were so there would be only one spiritual belief, only one political belief, only one way to address another person and so on. So in Virsel we strive to provide the tools and the groundwork for every individual to find their own way.

The Five Primary Works of Virsel

What do we mean by ‘works’?

Self improvement, or a determination to step out of the robotic engagement requires, like everything else we task ourselves with, some work. But what work? And where to start?

In Virsel, we recognised that the work begins with finding the core of oneself; discerning the fundamentals of ‘what am I?’ from the culturally defined ‘who am I?’

Decades of study and living in the way of our selves, both individually and within the group, brought us to a number of works that all aspects of self discovery fit within.

Some of the features of those works are

The Five Primary Beliefs of Virsel

What do we mean by ‘beliefs’?

If we embark on a journey of self, that journey is usually empowered by a set of beliefs which guide us, until perhaps they are overwritten by newer ones.

In Virsel we offer up these primary beliefs in the way of a starting point for the new explorer. They are not fixed for every individual, and each must find his own, but these are a starting point into the Works of Virsel.

These beliefs are taken from the study of the natural laws, and not from any religious perspective.

The Five Primary Principles of Virsel

What do we mean by ‘principles’?

When embarking on this journey and these works, as with any undertaking, we all have to set for ourselves standards by which we will assess our successes. These standards are drawn from somewhere; there is always- or at least there should be always- an underlying set of principles that set the goals of the endeavour.

We often hear of someone refusing to do something ‘on principle’ when standards they set for their engagement with a person, an event or a belief were not being met. It is in this context that they are often regarded as a negative trait, where principles can be seen as resistive, to set in place barriers and the ‘what we won’t do’. They are in their purest form though what we aspire to. With them we focus our purpose in this pursuit in the understanding of self.

Here then, for those engaging with the Works of Virsel, we offer five primary principles.

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