The Illusion of Creator : Examining the Concept of God


Many religions revolve around the concept of a creator, an outside agency responsible for bringing existence into being. However, upon closer examination, we find ourselves caught in a never-ending cycle of questioning. If something cannot exist without being created, then who created the creator? This line of reasoning leads us to a profound realization: creation itself is enough unto itself.

There is no concrete evidence or logical reasoning to support the existence of an external force that created the universe. In fact, the notion of a creator often stems from our own fears and desires for security and safety. We create the idea of God out of our own thoughts, seeking solace in the belief that someone is looking after us.

When we examine the origins of our belief in God, we discover that it is born out of fear. We are afraid to admit that we have created God because it exposes our vulnerability and the need for reassurance. We worship the image created by our own thoughts, essentially worshipping ourselves under the guise of a higher power.

This self-created God becomes the focus of rituals and offerings, as we desperately seek a sense of control and protection. However, if we accept that something can exist without being created, then why do we unnecessarily complicate matters by attributing creation to an external entity?

Ultimately, the concept of a creator is an illusion constructed by our own minds. By embracing the idea that existence is self-sufficient, we can free ourselves from the limitations of religious dogma and find solace in the beauty and mystery of the universe.

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