3Ps Pitfalls

The Potential Pitfalls of *Learning* about the Three Principles

Introduction

This page attempts to advise the student to the potential pitfalls of learning about the Three Principles. For many people who begin learning about the Three Principles, it’s often a rocky road with lots of bright shiny objects to make you think you’re on track when you might be going into a misunderstanding. A phrase comes to mind, “The road to hell is paved with good intentions.” This can show up in many ways without ever realizing.

I am one such person who saw many of these bright shiny objects and was unknowingly blinded by them. It took me 7 years (seven!) before I had my first genuine glimpse of the Three Principles since I made my first tentative steps in learning about the Three Principles. It was at this moment I realised that everything I had learned about the Three Principles up to this point turned out to be misleading. I had plenty of positive experiences that I believed went under the guise of the Three Principles (as a “good” entity) when it was actually “positive Outside-In experiences.”

Studying the Three Principles for over 10 years now (I started in October 2011) took me to some very interesting and seemingly strange places. Places where I never expected to find myself, or even spoken of. Connections appear where I least thought there may be, and entirely new worlds of thinking opens up. Very often, into places where mainstream Three Principles thinking simply does not go.

This page is to apprise you of the potential pitfalls involved in learning about the Three Principles. The intention is for you to have a smoother, faster, and more efficient ride than I did. Hopefully this will make insights (and the Inside-Out paradigm) easier and more accessible with considerably less effort and willpower. It will result in a learning that’s unique to you, therefore more fun and enjoyable combined with a lot less stress and struggle (and expenses!) along the way.

The relationship between the Three Principles and the Student

The Relationship between the Teacher and Student

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