Print This Page


 (The following is excerpted from Dr. Husfelt’s forthcoming book The Greatest Lie Ever Told - a Manifesto for a Religious Revolution and a New Consciousness) 

Divine Humanity is a religion of sanctification. It is based on Natural Law and participation mystique. This is a ‘knowing’ of the things of life and their inherent mysteries through the experience of the mundane as well as the spiritual. It is an immersion in the mysteries of nature and the seeking of knowledge through mystical participation. This results in a transformation of consciousness. It is a ‘doing’ and an awakening of the heart and mind. It is not a stagnation of the spirit that results from a belief in Christianity’s lie of salvation and the supposed resurrection of the body after physical death.

Sanctification embraces purification, illumination and unity, which are so essential to our awakening and love. Whereas a belief in salvation contains none of these necessary items and requires no self-transformation. Salvation as your faith requires no ‘turning the other cheek,’ which is based on our personal ability to forgive. 

Forgiveness is essential for a transformation of consciousness but the Church has once again taken the power from the people and empowered themselves by being the ‘gatekeepers’ for the forgiveness of sins. “The sinner, having gone through the ritual of confession and penance according to Church doctrine, is now quite literally at liberty to commit the same sin again and again.”[i] 

Sanctification puts the responsibility for our life and the brightness of our souls in our hands. Salvation as a belief takes our soul and keeps it locked away within the Church’s prison of power and control. And they let you know that they have the say on whether your soul goes to heaven or to hell. Salvation as a belief matches the inside of a church—all doom and gloom. Whereas sanctification practices honor the love and beauty of nature; which would you choose?

[i] Marilyn Hopkins, Graham Simmans & Tim Wallace-Murphy, Rex Deus, p. 212