I asked the I-Ching if it had anything to say to Docudharma.
And I got a response.
The I-Ching is also called the Book of Changes, and the response I received had two changing lines.
I received Hexagram 61. Chung Fu/Inner Truth.
Here’s some of what the book says about Inner Truth (all quotes are from the Wilhelm/Baynes edition):
The wind blows over the lake and stirs the surface of the water. Thus visible effects of the invisible manifest themselves. The hexagram consists of firm lines aqbove and below, while it is open in the center. This indicates a heart free of prejudices and therefore open to truth. On the other hand, each of the two trigrams has a firm line in the middle; this indicates the force of inner truth in the influences they represent.
Joyousness and gentleness are the attributes of the two primary trigrams. Tui means joyousness in following the good, and Sun means penetration into the hearts of men. Thus one establishes the foundation of trust that is necessary in transforming a country.
What are hexagrams? In my cases, I toss 3 Chinese coins 6 times and then draw six lines, one on top of the other. Each toss has a numerical value depending on how they land, sort of a heads/tails kind of thing. If you get an odd number you draw a straight (yang) line. An even number, you draw a broken (yin) line. In certain cases, the numerical value produces what is called a “changing” line. When that happens, the line turns into its opposite and a new hexagram comes forth.
There were two “changing” lines in the hexagram about Docudharma, which means there were specific special messages in this reading.