The inherent Chaos of religious pretenders

The term, "Religious Pretenders," being somewhat of a redundant oxymoron, suffice to say that all chaos consists of that sudden overwhelming madness that quickly disappears upon doing it’s damage.

Chaos is best defined as that frenzy where people and/or circumstances go so absolutely haywire that a hapless victim ends up looking like the bad guy, often so prevalent that it seems something with which one must deal and overcome daily.

The observer discerns this present phenomena to be more a demonic attack than the natural occurrence for which it's accredited, and that with the our deliverer's millennial rule, there won't be much of it with which to contend - if any at all.

But as for now, chaos prevails. We notice that military leaders train to cope with it or lose their careers, still often losing wives and families in retirement because they ultimately can't. And most people find it cute when someone else gets caught in chaos and not them, like on television's Funny Home Videos, who cuts its clips before showing injury or insane evil.

But it sure doesn't seem normal to a person who can escape it; like the observer, who can see it from outside its realm as a spiritually bullying force.

He watched his family constantly overrun with chaos. More Christian than Godly, eerie happenings haunted every house in which they lived – poltergeists, noisy hauntings with voices, injuries, fires, unexplainable breakage and so on, summarily dismissed over the assumption that "evil can't happen here because we're Christians." Yet, the evil did happen and it apparently stemmed from the Christian lifestyle.

In fact, the observer saw more swirling of evil chaos around his family's life and the lives of church friends than from amongst others he knew -- chaos not only believed absolutely normal, but stuff they especially tried forcing upon the observer, especially after he’d escaped their religion,

It was a perfect example of the popular 'misery-loves-company syndrome.'