Einstein – a science unified

Einstein – a science unified

Einstein – a science unified

We know him as Einstein, a twentieth century genius who revolutionised the science of physics, an eccentric German-born maverick with crazy hair, the man who brought us E=mc2.

But there is much to this man that most don’t know, that when pieced together can actually give us more of a key to life than even he realised. This man called Albert uncovered some very important keys for us all, not just for physics, and he also struggled within himself to fully comprehend what he had actually brought through and how it was to be used. In a sense it was all there for him, but he could not see the wholeness and true simplicity of the science that he loved but did not live.

There was a very natural sensitivity that Albert Einstein expressed; he is often quoted as saying ‘We are a part of a great being’ as he was somewhat of a religious man, seeing our universe and its mechanics as having a great majestic order. He had a strong sense that ‘God does not contradict himself’ and ‘Nor does He throw dice’, meaning that everything in the Universe is connected and in harmony and that there is no randomness to this, that there is indeed purpose.

But it was this truth that troubled Albert more than anything, for how he experienced life as a man in this world did not confirm nor reflect the beautiful realm that he connected to and the science he found there. Albert Einstein did not live the beauty of the science he connected to, he struggled with it, and remained puzzled by the seeming contradictions of what he uncovered. How he lived in the temporal world reflected his turmoil with the science of life, the science of the universe.

Albert Einstein, in his life as a physicist, explored three seemingly distinct branches of physics. The most famous, being represented by the equation E=mc2, is about the relationship between matter, light and energy. Originally Einstein presented the equation from the point of view of mass, thus presenting m=E/c2. Here we see that mass is a measurement of the sum total of energy in an amount of occupied space.

Everything is energy

When this equation is rearranged with the ‘E’ – representing ‘Energy’ – placed first, we gain an appreciation of how ‘Everything is Energy’. He was essentially the first modern-day scientist to define the relationship between Mass and Energy, exposing the innate oneness of all life, including what we term ‘form’. There is an absolute simplicity in this, an inclusiveness and a divine beauty, for here we see that indeed everything, all of space, all matter, ourselves included and all movements, are energy. This dispels any sense of separation as simply illusion.

E=mc2 offers an enormous healing for humanity, as it would have for our friend Albert if he had only been open to all it offered.

It was in a sense easy for him to grasp the science of this and feel its truth, but it was quite a different story when it came to applying this to himself, to his own life, his relationships and the choices he made and hence it was never presented in its fullness.


The second branch of science that Einstein is known for in our history books is that termed ‘Relativity’. This incorporates ‘The General Theory of Relativity’ and ‘The Special Theory of Relativity’. These relate to the equation already explored above, however together they stand as another concept to grasp. To measure anything, we have to first know where we stand and the movement we are in, as there is no such thing as being stationary in our Universe as everything is moving, and movement is therefore always relative’.

Here we understand how everything is in relationship with everything and also how all movements are relative to all other movements. Einstein explored how the only ‘constant’ is the speed of light. He saw this as unchanging and that everything else could be defined or related to this; that all measurement could be defined relative to the speed of light. Perhaps what Einstein was defining here could be termed ‘that of the world of form’, for indeed there is something even bigger or grander than the speed of light, something quite instantaneous ‘beyond the speed of light’ that also lives in this universe that we are part of. It is this sense that leads us on to the third aspect or branch of science that Albert explored but could not come to terms with.

Quantum Mechanics

The pure science that we call Quantum Mechanics states that the Universe is made up of space filled with fields of vibration, interconnected, unified and in constant communication, where distance and time are of no consequence; where one end of the Universe moves connected and in relationship to the other end and everything in between is a grand movement or dance held in space.

It was this science that Albert Einstein found rather conflicting and challenging to integrate, both within himself and within the science he knew and understood. He spent much of his later life trying to disprove these basic tenets of Quantum Mechanics, even though he saw proof of them ‘in the lab’.

Modern-day science continues this awkward walk, avoiding the very truths that are presented, yet which seemingly don’t all fit together. Einstein knew that Quantum Mechanics was true on an atomic level, yet what was observed on the macro level seemed to relate to a very different physics. The questions arose, as they still do: where does one set of ‘rules’ end and the other begin? How can two different realities coexist? This observed conflict seemed to go against the fundamental nature of simplicity that the universe implies, that Einstein himself felt when sitting by himself in deep thought.

Albert himself had an elegance in the way he presented the science that he uncovered. His writings are beautiful, his analogies almost like parables; his science was not dry, it was alive with great imagery and clarity. Yet he lived in a man’s body at a time when patriarchy had a very dense hold over humanity. People had hardened at a time of world war, men had fought and women had followed; it was not a time of surrender or self-nurturing and care, it was a time of pushing, of forcing devoid of truly loving choices. Albert expected to be looked after and fed – he did not relate to women as equals – and he did not live the gorgeously divine splendour of the science that he found within the stillness of space.

It was as a man, disconnected from his femaleness, that he experienced conflict between the branches of science that he connected with. This is also seen in his relationships with women, in his personal life and all that lived out through his marriages. Albert was the product of a culture that disenfranchised women, clearly seen in the academic world that he belonged to, perhaps epitomised in the famous photo of Einstein with his physicist colleagues, where we find but one lone woman engulfed in a mass of male mental containment: a culture that through linear thought is unable to connect to the spherical, more naturally feminine quality that brings unity and connection beyond the mind.

The universe is indeed equally feminine as it is masculine in nature, and thus both are required in balance for truth to be found and understood, a process that is neither defined by thought nor form alone, but one that requires a deeper sense of the divine that includes delving into the sacredness of formlessness.

Albert was very much entrenched in the masculine mind. One hundred years on we find a science still in the same masculine motion of probing and searching at the expense of the intuitive heart that feels so much more. Albert kept that feminine world within, separate from the outer mental enquiring mind, and so starved his outer expression of the inner harmony that lay beneath. He cheated on his wife, he played games with the women in his life, and he also could not reconcile his scientific discoveries together into a one-unified science, instead seeing separation and conflict. And this is as relevant today for the scientific community as it was for him during his lifetime in the twentieth century.

Quantum mechanics disproves the notion that particles are separate from each other, yet Albert separated himself from both his wives, treating them as subordinate, essentially as being there to serve him. He had a disrespect for women, and in this sense failed to recognise that in truth:

"There is no them.
There is only all of us."

Serge Benhayon Time, Space and all of us, Book 3 – all of us, ed 1, p 280

If Albert had embraced the women in his life as true equals and embraced the feminine within, then perhaps he would have embraced the truths presented within the quantum world and recognised their standing within all of life. The truth of ‘Relativity’, that all movements are relative to all other movements, would also expose how our choices in life as human beings are relative to what we ‘see’ around us. In other words, if we choose to move in anger then we see the world around us relative to that state of anger, and it may indeed appear an angry world.

The science that Albert brought through is very relevant to us all, impacting upon how we live our lives, giving us a very practical understanding of how the universe we live in actually operates.

The crux of the issue that Albert Einstein had with quantum mechanics is in truth an illusion, so how interesting is it that we find our modern science still grappling with this essentially very simple and incredibly unifying truth? Albert Einstein’s work was not an isolated study, but rather an expansion from that of Newton’s revelations and those of Galileo before. Today, using Newton’s F=ma computations, mathematicians can confirm E=mc2. Einstein himself was the first to acknowledge this mathematical expansion throughout the centuries.

So why, when it came to quantum mechanics, did Albert contract away from a further expansion of a science that is absolute?

The quantum theory that he himself saw in action in the lab takes us to the simple understanding that not only is everything energy (E=mc2), it is vibrating and communicating with itself as one. A grand sea of moving energy held in space, an all-knowing intelligence, where any interaction with this sea has a response according to the energy brought to the interaction (Relativity).

Although this was described by Einstein as random behaviour, and this interpretation continues to be held by the science community today, it instead can be seen as a super intelligent response where there is no such thing as an objective observer, but rather an all-inclusiveness that reflects back to itself. This only appears as random if the interactor is unaware of the vibrational state (movement) they bring to the all and somehow think they are separate to this all-encompassing vibrational field of space. As has been outlined above, this response is a very personal communication according to the intention (which is movement) of the interaction, which again is the theory of relativity presenting itself. Therefore, the very acts of comparison or judgement are absurd.

Why would we try to make sense of a Universe by probing outwardly; searching, experimenting and trying to reduce this all to something we can manage, when we are already that something?

Would it not make more sense to simply be that which we already are and just feel what it is?

In honouring that which we sense, feel and connect with, that which is indeed simply our own selves and the universe entwined, we are in a sublime obedience to the stillness of space, and in this absolutely unjudging observation, are gifted a truly sacred experience – one that when felt leaves no room for doubt, fear or any sense of separation. And this is what our dear friend Albert was so close to, yet so far from in his foray into the heart of science.

For this is where religion, in its true sense, meets science, in its absolute unfragmented purity.

Doesn’t this offer a great revelation into the world of matter, that we hold on to so dearly as reality? Yet we diminish Quantum Mechanics as mere theory, best left to exist only in a world that we have little relationship with, while rather ironically most of our modern technology depends on it.

We have been given E=mc2 to show us that everything is energy, including ourselves. Furthermore, the theory of relativity expands this to illustrate that everything is in movement, prompting us to discern how we are moving before we can understand our relationship with others and the Universe. Both of these are the keys leading to an understanding of Quantum Mechanics and all it offers. When we focus our gaze on the quantum world, looking out from the world of matter and individualisation, are we able to feel that we are vibrating energy, and are we conscious of the quality of energy we are resonating with? This will be relative to our acceptance or not of Quantum Mechanics.

Our created known world is real to us, however, this reality moves in conflict to the truth that Quantum Mechanics offers.

The truth is that when our world comes in contact with this intelligent sea, our very movements of trying to understand by searching, dissecting, measuring and plotting with distance and time, compresses and reduces such interconnected vibration into seemingly separate particles. This is well documented by the double slit experiment . When one song seemingly becomes many doing their own songs, without the responsibility that the way we move affects everything else, this becomes our illusionary world of individuality.

Even though we get caught in this great distraction, we continue to be endlessly connected to this great intelligence which in truth we are part of and cannot not be part of. This great intelligence continuously gives us the opportunity, by way of reflection, to see what it is that we are putting out into the universe and hence the world we live in. The question is then posed to us: this is what you are creating, is this the world you want to live in? When applied to our own bodies, this challenges us to see that the state we find our bodies in is simply a reflection of our movements, the way we move.

Instead of searching for some unified law encompassing our observed world, including that of the quantum, we look at what has been given and conclude that our concept of life and the way we live is in conflict to everything else. Engaged in an energetic war against truth, we move in a way that is against the movement of the All, in disharmony with the Universe where disease, accidents and catastrophes are but a correction.

Could what has been offered in the theory of relativity, E=mc2 and Quantum Mechanics, as brought to us through our learned Mr Einstein, actually be a pathway for us to evolve and align to the truth of the Universe?

E=mc2 has the potential to unfold our awareness to the truth that, as presented and stated by Serge Benhayon, “Everything is energy and everything is because of energy”. Relativity theory offers that to have a relationship that is based on truth, we first and foremost have to have a relationship with our own movements, as all relationships are relative to their movements. The ground-breaking, or rather, consciousness-breaking, science of Quantum Physics connects the entirety of absolutely everything in one constant movement of communication. Space is alive with the vibration that is the unity of all, and it cannot be separated into individual pieces, let alone ‘individuals’.

If Humanity fails to incorporate these three foundational truths into our awareness and our lives, it could well be asked: are we living a lie?

Albert Einstein remains as an icon for our modern world, yet what he left unfinished now sits within us all: the questions remain, the hurts wait to be addressed, for humanity has yet to fully embrace the meaning of the science that this man called Albert brought us to.

Are we ready to open our eyes to the science of quantum physics and embrace its tenets in our lives, and as a species find our innate unity with ourselves and all that is?

Are we willing to live the statement ‘everything is energy’ that our friend Albert proved, and even more pertinent, are we prepared to go deeper into this truth and acknowledge the consequential statement ‘everything is because of energy’ (Serge Benhayon)?

These are the challenges faced by us all, as were faced by Mr Einstein himself. It seems that he was unable at the time to take those steps within himself, and perhaps that simply reflects where we were at as a humanity in the shadow of World War. But the time is ripe in this century: can we live the science that naturally sits at the centre of all of science – can we connect to truth offered by E=mc2, offered by the theory of relativity, and offered by Quantum Mechanics? Can we piece all of these pieces of the puzzle together and include ourselves in the equation?

The outcomes of this are of huge consequence, not only to ourselves, but to the entire Universe . . . how is that for a most grand responsibility? Could it be true?

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  • By Paul Moses, Married, Father of 5, Grandfather of 3.

  • By Paul O'Hara, BSc (Zoology , Biology), DipSecTchg(Science)

    I run my own organic store and café in the beautiful town of Wanaka, New Zealand. I have love of all things in the natural world and the heavens above.