Natural Inclusion explains the intrinsic connection between people, nature, the planet and the universe. It helps to better understand the impact we have on each other, on our place in the world and on the planet we are so comprehensively dismantling.

The Traditional Model
In a traditional model, every object is a complete entity in its own right. It is an abstract theoretical model because we do not have the scientific means to confirm it. In the model, an atom is independent of its neighbouring atoms. A molecule pulls in two or more atoms in a defined way to create a separate, independent entity. Clumps of molecules collect together as material. Humans are a collection of quite complex atoms and molecules, but under the traditional model, each human is an independent entity, whole and unconnected with other humans in any physical sense.

Natural Exclusion

The chart above shows the component parts of water. There are two water molecules each of which comprises one hydrogen atom and two oxygen atoms. Each atom is independent, while held together by a mutual pull of energy. Each molecule is independent, while also held together by a mutual pull of energy. There are enormous spacial voids between each of the discrete entities, between the components of the atoms, between the atoms in the molecules and between the molecules.

This model has dominated scientific understanding for centuries. One problem with this model is that it fails to explain some of the physical properties of water. When an electrical current is passed through water, for example, it retains the memory of the disruption for several hours. There is no place for temporary memory in the physical model of discrete inanimate objects. Another problem with the model has much more direct relevance to humanity where more than 80% of every human being is comprised of inert materials such as water and live organisms such as gut bacteria that have no trace of human genes whatsoever.

Natural Inclusion

Natural Inclusion helps to explain humanity and our place in the world. It views the world and everything in it as a single, inter-connected ecosystem.

Natural Inclusion

The chart above shows the component parts of water. Natural Inclusion sees the space between the component entities of water not as a void gap but as a continuous conduit of energy flows around and between each entity, the sub-atomic particles, the atoms and the molecules. Through this mechanism, any change in either the particle of the connecting energy flows influences change everywhere else to a greater or lesser degree.

In the emerging world of quantum physics, mass itself is a complicated energy flow, where spacial conduits help to explain some of the mysterious properties of objects in the traditional model. Natural Inclusion builds on this new understanding of quantum physics and the communication between particles, materials and energies by superimposing evidence-based perceptions over the limitations of evidence-based scientific research.

Despite its apparent complexity, Natural Inclusion can be simplified by saying that every object is integrally connected with every other object, from its smallest components such as quarks to its most complex combination of components such as humans, forests and the indeed the universe itself. This universal interconnection is achieved through a pervasive web of connective, fluid energy.

Social Implications
Many models exist that map the social dynamics of society. The dominant models in the last two centuries have focused primarily on monetary dynamics. New models are emerging that focus primarily on human dynamics.

The implication of Natural Inclusion is the affirmation that we need to understand society as a dynamic, inclusive place, which itself is included within the larger dynamic ecosystems of the world, the solar system and the universe.

Natural Inclusion is perceived in a much more holistic way that the traditional model of exclusion. Branches are emerging in physics, philosophy, economics, art and spirituality.

The emergence of natural inclusion as a way to understand our world offers new insight into the relationship between the tangible particles of atoms, molecules and materials on the one hand, and the intangible pathways of human consciousness, perceptions and relationships, of the rhythms of nature. It is what many thinkers and spiritualists over the thousands of years have called the oneness of the universe, and which many religious characterise as God. It is the essence of life that can not be explained through a model of the world that breaks down all the dynamic, inter-related elements into discrete, isolated objects.