Everyone knows maths has problems. And you have to solve them. That is about it. Even those with a Ph.D. in maths treat it as a subject, an area of learning, that consists of questions that have to be answered.
And this has been the norm since modern education began. For maybe around 300 years, maths has never changed. But what if it did?
Ask any average student, from the five-year-old to the college graduate, is maths easy? No! – comes an instant response. And we pin this difficulty on the child not having practiced enough, or not having enough creativity. But what if the approach to maths is in the wrong?
The approach IS wrong. Maths isn’t a subject with problems and answers. It’s a language. Where you speak to nature, ask questions, make statements and nature judges them and leads you to what you want to find. And to find our way to where we want to go, we have to learn the language of nature.
When we treat maths like a language, suddenly, maths is instinctive. It isn’t giving you tasks to complete. It’s working with you, talking to you, dropping subtle hints. It’s a living breathing force that moves you, towards an understanding. And in return, it only asks that you speak to it, freely. And by doing so, tap into the most efficient way of reaching nirvana – speaking maths.