We badly need “peace education”!

Zsolt Hermann
2 min readApr 12, 2022


Question from the Internet:

“How do you understand the significance of peace education in your learning experience?”

After learning about and experiencing true human nature, I fully understand the crucial significance of “peace education” — as without it we are doomed.

We cannot build peace, we cannot build positive, sustainable, global, mutually responsible and mutually complementing interconnections and cooperation without a unique, purposeful and practical educational method. And without such connections, cooperation we simply have no chance of solving our growing global problems and we will not survive evolution.

Evolution is the “survival of the fittest” where the “fit one” is the one that can seamlessly, mutually integrate into Nature’s fully integrated and interdependent system. Life is created and sustained through this finely balanced, dynamic integration and cooperation in living systems.

Humanity is the only element in Nature that has to consciously, proactively and methodically learn how to integrate above and against our inherently “unnatural”, cancer-like, 100% selfish, egocentric, subjective and exploitative nature.

This is all purposeful by evolution as everything else. Through this conscious, methodical self-change, and self-development in contrast to our original nature, we can fulfil our unprecedented and unparalleled evolutionary Human role in the system: to become Nature’s only conscious, fully integrated and at the same time independent observers and partners.

Without being born opposite to Nature, outsiders to the system, blindly destroying everything until a unique turning point we would have never had the opportunity to achieve the necessary duality, comparative research we need for that above-mentioned role.

Our generation stands at this pivotal point in human history, turning from blind, instinctive “humanoids” to conscious, Nature-like, truly Human beings.



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.