Mitosis LOVEvolution, the biological concept of cell mitosis to help explain how humans, civilizations, Earth, our solar system and even our Milky Way Galaxy all evolve. We believe that the concept cell mitosis under lays the birth, growth and death of all living things in our universe and contains the three principles of LOVEvolution: dividing, polarizing into extremes and then rejoining. For example, a fertilized cell gradually pulls itself apart and divides into two cells. This dividing breaks the initial energetic "oneness" of the original fertilized cell. This oneness is compromised again and again, as the two cells continue to divide into four, eight, sixteen, thirty-two, sixty-four, until the mitotic process generates sufficient cells to create a new being. The time that it takes to grow a human from a fertilized cell into an infant ready to be born is 260 days. The Mayans use the human gestational timeline as the foundation for one of their calendars. At first this cellular division appears destructive because it creates energetic instability and constantly breaks the initial wholeness of the fertilized cell. Without the destruction of the original fertilized cell, however, it is not possible to create a new Being. The division of a fertilized cell is responsible for embryogenesis, the biological process all living things use to recreate themselves. At first, this miraculous and transformative growth process of biological becoming looks chaotic, as it continues generating more and more cells.

This perspective, however, does not recognize the presence of an invisible ordering program coded into the DNA that is responsible for creating a new, unified Being. Only when viewed at an evolutionary level, beyond the dimension of the cell, is this ordering program for embryogenesis visible. Biology Becomes Cosmology When we apply the concept of LOVEvolution to the study of systems, it is much easier to understand how human consciousness, civilizations, planets, solar systems and galaxies also evolve. At this point, we shift from the study of embryogenesis to the study of cosmogenesis. This larger paradigm shows the parallels and connections between you and other parts of your world–your primary relationships, your family, your community, your religion, your nation, humans as a species, the Earth, our solar system and the Milky Way galaxy. While this may seem complicated, it is very simple when you apply the mitotic principles of dividing, polarizing and joining to explain these parallels. To read more on the concept of "biology becomes cosmology," we suggest reading John Major Jenkins’ book, Cosmogenesis: 2012.

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