PEOPLE SEE THEIR ENTIRE LIFE THROUGH THEIR INNATE EGO
LIFE’S GREATEST TRAP IS HIDDEN IN THE PARENT-CHILD RELATIONSHIP
It is commonly believed that childhood is the most important period for the basic
formation of personality, and that this is determined by how parents relate to their
This is why lately more and more parents seem overly nervous about their
In fact, children are frequently hurt very deeply through their education and
behaviors that seem normal or inconsequential to parents.
You too may have been traumatized by a casual remark or deed of your father or
But do the ways parents treat their children really have such great influence on a
child’s personality and life?
For example, why do brothers or sisters with the same parents, who were raised
with the same amount of affection, have different impressions of their parents?
A mother would say she loves her children equally, but one child may feel that he
wasn’t loved while another grows up certain of his mother’s tender care.
The trap is hidden here in the huge difference that siblings raised under the same
circumstances see in their mother.
CHILDREN SEE THEIR PARENTS AS INDICATORS OF THEIR OWN VALUE
For children, parents are the origin of life, and therefore an unquestionable
As they learn the basis of human relationships from these absolute beings, children
experience a variety of emotions for the first time.
When accepted by their parents they experience a sense of security and trust, and
when rejected they experience insecurity and mistrust.
When praised by their parents they experience the joy of acceptance and the sense
of peace that comes from feeling loved, and when scolded they experience guilt,
despair, and the terrible sense that they are unworthy—feelings that may give rise
to hatred and anger.
However, the way you view your parents’ treatment of you is based on your own
feelings. In fact, you may never know what they were actually thinking.
Being accepted or rejected, loved or not loved—these are not things your parents
gave you, but rather feelings based on how you perceived their treatment of you.
Furthermore, the reason you viewed their treatments this way is that when you
felt you were “accepted” or “loved” by them, you were at the same time accepting
and giving recognition to yourself
On the other hand, when you felt you were “not accepted,” you were at the same
time rejecting yourself.
Siblings growing up under the same circumstances can hold different impressions
about their parents because they see themselves from different viewpoints,
meaning their self-esteem differs completely from one another.
If the way we view our parents’ treatment depends on how we esteem ourselves,
when does our sense of self-esteem begin?
In general, it is believed that children begin to judge themselves according to their
parents’ valuation of them, for example when they are praised or scolded.
But if our self-esteem creates the way we view our parents, that very self-esteem is
actually the driving force, and the way we view our parents only a consequence.
When children feel something toward their parent for the first time, they already
possess a particular sense of self and view their parent through this perspective.
In fact, we possess our sense of self from the very moment of our birth. That self-
esteem can be said to be your innate ego, which you need in order to live and
manifest the life’s theme that you decided before your birth.
We are stuck in an astonishing trap, in that what we feel about our parents is
meant to be how we think of ourselves, or in other words our self-worth.
It’s commonly thought that a newborn baby does yet possess an ego—that not
until 6 to 18 months of age does he begin to realize that his body is his self and
recognize that all people except him are others. That’s why it’s believed that ego
development occurs during that period.
However, recognizing that “you are your body and your body is you” allows your
innate ego to arise and enables you to embody your life theme through your father
This knowledge has shaken the foundation of conventional child-rearing and
education, as our preconceptions about the self being created by the behaviors and
words of our parents becomes no longer applicable.
For example, in Maru’s story she becomes jealous of her new baby brother for
taking up her mother’s time, and thinks, “My mommy doesn’t love me.”
If you have a brother or a sister, you may have had an experience like Maru’s at
Children expect their parents’ absolute affection, constantly asking them, “Watch
me, look at me, love only me.” Children are extrememly sensitive about whether or
not they are loved.
If they don’t receive their parents’ affection as often as they want, children may feel
that they are not loved.
To the mother, both children are adorable. She is just busy taking care of the
younger one, who is more in need of her attention.
“My mother doesn’t love me” is a false belief on Maru’s part. Usually, we are not
even aware of these preconceptions.
Even if Maru does become aware that her belief is false, the sense of lacking it creates inside of her will never be erased.
That’s because her feeling that her mother doesn’t love her actually stems from herown belief that she is not worthy of love.
Unlock life’s mysteries through your parent-child relationship!
Reset and transform your life in a completely new and abundant dimension by demystifying the traps hidden in the parent-child relationship.
Discover how parenting has the capacity to teach you the purpose and meaning of your life!
About the Author
Rossco is the creator of a revolutionary thought system, New Dimensional Thought Technology – Miross, which in 2020 obtained a patent in the United States as Method for Achieving the Balance of the Mind. Together with his partner, MIDORI, he dedicated his life to introducing Miross to the world as the ultimate measure of conscious evolution with the capacity to eliminate all problems and create a society of absolute peace. This torch has been passed on to people throughout the world who have experienced Miross.