Frequently Asked Questions

Theocentric Thinking:
Q&A Based on Dr. Master’s Curriculum

Part Four of Four:

As prospective students peruse Dr. Paul Leon Masters’ curriculum samples (Doctoral Program Curriculum Excerpts, Theocentric Psychology Curriculum Excerpts) and current students begin their mystical journey with the University, questions of a deeper spiritual nature arise. We received the following question from one such student and felt the answers were worth sharing with students, graduates, and others, who seek a richer perspective of Dr. Master’s teachings. Note: If you haven’t already read Part One of Four, you may do so by clicking on this link: Part One. Read here Part Two of Four. For Part Three of Four click this link: Part Three.

Questions and Answers

1- Does Dr. Masters’ work support the idea that “Out of loving desire to see us fully connected and evolved in our consciousness of God, God-Divine Source is constantly giving us opportunities and encouraging our evolution through spiritual messages, synchronicities, and physical circumstances to recognize the Higher Mind and seek to connect to it?

Absolutely! “God, within you, works through your mind to lead, guide, and direct you to be at the right place, at the right time, in the right way to receive the good that God has directed to you” (Masters, Theocentric Psychology, 1: 12). Dr. Masters often refers to this as Intuitive guidance: “Much of the intuitive guidance will direct you in how to be at the right place, at the right time, with the right people. In other words, God is trying to position you in such a way [that] everything comes together harmoniously for you, thus creating an atmosphere conducive to re-creating your life” (Masters, Theocentric Psychology, 1: 12).

“You find that you often are in the right place, at the right time, with the right person or persons to experience good in your life. God is directing you under the Divine Law of Attraction. When you come to experience and know this, you feel what real magic orchestrated by God is really like” (Masters, Theocentric Psychology 1: 115).