We exist in the Unknown Now

Between the making and unmaking of what was;
And the expectation and uncertainty of what will be.


To the place between worlds where the truth is yet to be revealed.

All our assumptions live on the other side of the mystery. All of the things that separate us from one another, and from the beauty of wholeness, exist in the place we travel to in search of safety. That is, in search of safety from violence, financial uncertainty, sickness, and fear, we move beyond the boundless now into the realm of knowing; into the very spaces and places that promise to keep us apart, afraid, and alone. Why?

Why do we seek certainty when “knowing” is the very thing that haunts us? If only certainty can engender the kind of suffering we seek safety from, then why oh why do we head directly into its path? And what do we hope to gain from being in-the-know anyway?

That, my friends, is a perfect example of how the Unknown Now gets turned into a problem-solving exercise. And it’s exactly that kind of exercise we are not going to indulge in here.

About the Author

Melanie is a scribe with a unique perspective. She writes about the everyday oneness experience for those who already recognise they’re living in a world that seems to be one thing whilst trusting it is another.

She offers a sobering alternative to the problem-solution paradigm; a no nonsense approach to the mundane reality of relationships and bills seen through the eyes of here and now, while simultaneously clarifying the broader conversation about those things we have come to think of as mystical, i.e. intuition, purpose, and guidance.

Into the Mystery


Here, we exist in the unknown now between the making and unmaking of what was and, the expectation and uncertainty about what will be.

Where “I don’t know” is our call to the mystery, pledging ~ I trust all that is to reveal my purpose in this moment, and I accept this experience as my invitation into the mystery!

Instead of trying to make the world seem sacred, we trust that it is already perfect, and allow ‘what is’ to be our guide into the now process of simply being.

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