NG4.2. A typical algorithm (course) of tests and exams to which God subjects people
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@ Dr. Ing. Jan Pająk

NG4.2. A typical algorithm (course) of tests and exams to which God subjects people
Motto: ”Our problems in reality represent tests and exams which each one amongst us must pass in order to get promotion in the eyes of God. So for this people who do not have real problems with living, God creates and passes ‘imagined’ problems - so that these people still are able to pass their exams and obtain required marks in the scale of marking used by God.”

As it turns out, all ”tests” and ”exams” to which God subjects every person, are based on a whole range of life problems that need to be solved, but their algorithm (and this also course) almost always is the same. Namely, every such an ”exam” begins from confronting a given person with some difficult life problem which needs to be solved. This problem almost always is created on purpose by God, so that in the best way possible it fits into the current situation of the person under exam. Typically solving this problem requires that the person under exam proves the practical use of a whole range of skills, knowledge, life experience, and moral standards. If the person under exam is NOT able to solve this problem in the manner that satisfies God, then God continues serving exactly the same life problem practically for infinitively long period of time, gradually increasing the power of it. For example, if this problem is a destructive love, while the person under exam does NOT manage to sind a strength to fee himself or herself from it, then God continues this destructive love practically until the death of the examined person. In turn if the problem is e.g. a nasty neighbour, while instead of solving this problem the examined person tries to escape from it by shifting to another flat, then in the new place of living God again sends next nasty neighbours – doing so until the end of the person under exam, or until the time when this person finally solves the problem to the God’s satisfaction. Chinese this attribute of life problems express with the proverb “wherever you would go, your problems remain the same” (in Cantonese: "tow si jong mui, jat jong fa"). In turn in the English culture typically expresses it the saying "problems not addressed tend to grow". When a given life problem is solved by the person under exam in a moral manner that satisfies God, a given person is exposed to a next problem with a higher level of moral requirements, from which again one cannot escape and which again must be solved in a moral manner that satisfies God. Such a flow of subsequent problems for solving is continued until the time when the person under exam through these problems gets to a required knowledge about God and required familiarity with God. After discovering that these problems originate from God, appearance of further ones of them ceases – but under the condition that a given person voluntarily and continuously increases his or her knowledge about God and about principles of moral behaviour (i.e. that this person studies totalizm and adopts totaliztic views of the world).
An interesting attribute of life problems which are given to people by God as ”tests” or ”exams”, is that practically every person receives them and every person must solve them. There is no escape from them and such problems must be resolved even by these people which lead the lifestyle in which they do NOT have opportunity to encounter real life problems. For example such problems are send by God on children of very rich people, on wives of wealthy husbands, and on princesses and monarchs - i.e. even in cases when a given person is intentionally sheltered by someone from experiencing true problems of living. This is because in case of the lack of “real problems of living”, God sends onto a given person so- called “imagined problems”. Of course, this ”imagined problems” look as ”imagined” only for outsiders. After all, for the person subjected to the God’s exam, and also for God, these are as real problems as all others. Only that God organises them and creates in such a manner, that for outsiders they appear to “not exist” – and thus are considered to be “imagined” (for examples of such problems see subsection NG4.3).
Life problems issued by God as typical ”tests” and “exams” can easily be distinguished from ”karma”. This is because they are self-repeating – means they do NOT go away after a single case of making us hurt (like karma does), but they torment us continually until the time we “pass” them in the same way as one passes an exam from morality. Furthermore, the majority of them concern something that we ourselves never served to other people – thus that we know for sure that it is NOT a return of our old karma.
From “tests” and “exams” of God one cannot escape. The only way to get rid of them depends on their solving in a manner the moral content of which is satisfying God (i.e. in a manner which is consistent with principles and criteria of totalizm). Therefore herewith I have an advice for the reader: if you have any serious life problem which torments you repetitively for a long period of time, then even do NOT try to escape from it, because wherever you would go, this problem will grew bigger and finds you again – so try to solve it morally in a manner that is suggested by principles and methods of totalizm (i.e. in the manner described in volumes 1 and 2 of this monograph).
At the end I would like to point the attention of the reader at the evidential value of such problems. Namely, the appearance of such problems in every person, even in princesses and monarchs, is a kind of confirmation proofs that everyone can check in person, but still which many people overlook. On the other hand, the sole fact that God forces every person to solve such life problems with moral undertone, confirms that each one of us is continually judged by God. So these people who do NOT want to believe in the Bible that God continually examines and judges them, should start to believe in facts – means in these stubborn problems with moral overtone which continually trouble them. It is worth to also remember, that the judging only then has a sense, when on the basis of this judging is intended to either punish or to reward a given person.

=> NG4.3.
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