The recognition that will change our lives

Zsolt Hermann
2 min readJan 28, 2022


Question from the Internet:

“If every person on Earth realized that they possessed some sort of hypocrisy or double standards in their own life, would the world possibly be a much better place?”

Of course, it would lead to an improved world. After all, the right diagnosis is already half the cure.

The moment we recognized that the root cause of every problem — historically and in our own generation — is the same, inherently selfish, egoistic, exploitative individualistic nature that drives all of us, we could immediately find the right remedy, especially as we have one prepared already.

If we felt without any doubt or excuse that it is our own insatiable desires for infinite fulfillment, profit — especially if we can reach it at the expense of others — that causes the excessive overconsumption and ruthless, exclusive competition that is literally killing us, we would run away from this inherent “cancer” in us and searched to correct it, complement it, upgrade ourselves with any means possible.

In truth, this recognition and inevitable self-change is coming, regardless of what we want or agree to. The question is, in what way do we recognize the need for self-change, and what motivation will drive such changes?

Will we wait for increasing crisis, wars, worse plagues, climate disaster, socioeconomic collapse causing intolerable suffering “motivating us”?

Or perhaps, we start conscious, proactive, and purposeful steps with the help of a unique, purposeful, and highly practical educational method that is based on the difference, incompatibility between inherent human nature and Nature’s strict laws and integral system?

The wiser choice of course is proactively, methodically recognizing our incompatibility, the self-destructive qualities we are all born with, in safe “laboratory conditions” (specific, mutually supportive, mutually complementing groups), also receiving immediately the suitable means to change, upgrade ourselves.

Then we can avoid the otherwise inevitably coming blows.



Zsolt Hermann

I am a Hungarian-born Orthopedic surgeon presently living in New Zealand, with a profound interest in how mutually integrated living systems work.