☯️  MetaStones is a unique and community-driven NFT project based on Daoist principles of harmony and balance. It features digital entities called StoneKeepers, tied to mysterious elements in the Metaverse known as MetaStones. Details on additional benefits and utilities for participants will be unveiled in due course.
☯️ Owning a StoneKeeper, a unique NFT within the MetaStones project, means you become part of the MetaStones community and a member of the MetaStones DAO. Each StoneKeeper is a unique digital entity with an identity based on color, force, matter, and time.

As a DAO member, you will have the opportunity to participate in key decisions shaping the future of the MetaStones project. This journey of balance and exploration in the Metaverse invites each DAO member to contribute to the project's evolution.
☯️  Project X is a part of the MetaStones journey that we're keeping a bit mysterious for now. It's a significant step in our mission and allies with our Daoist thinking, especially the concept of Wu Wei or the act of 'doing nothing'.   Project - X will be an AI controlled form of immersive, competitive entertainment (ICE).  We're really looking forward to sharing our ideas further with you in the near future.  
(For more information about Wu Wei please see below.)
☯️  The best way to get involved with MetaStones is by becoming a StoneKeeper owner. Follow us on our social media channels to stay updated on the project's development, engage with our community, and learn more about how to acquire a StoneKeeper.
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Wu wei means – in Chinese – non-doing or ‘doing nothing’. It sounds like a pleasant invitation to relax or worse, fall into laziness or apathy. Yet this concept is key to the noblest kind of action according to the philosophy of Daoism – and is at the heart of what it means to follow Dao or The Way. According to the central text of Daoism, the Dao De Jing: ‘The Way never acts yet nothing is left undone’. This is the paradox of wu wei. It doesn’t mean not acting, it means ‘effortless action’ or ‘actionless action’. It means being at peace while engaged in the most frenetic tasks so that one can carry these out with maximum skill and efficiency. Something of the meaning of wu wei is captured when we talk of being ‘in the zone’ – at one with what we are doing, in a state of profound concentration and flow.

Wu wei is closely connected to the Daoist reverence for the natural world, for it means striving to make our behaviour as spontaneous and inevitable as certain natural processes, and to ensure that we are swimming with rather than against currents. We are to be like the bamboo that bends in the wind or the plant that adjusts itself to the shape of a tree. Wu wei involves letting go of ideals that we may otherwise try to force too violently onto things; it invites us instead to respond to the true demands of situations, which tend only to be noticed when we put our own ego-driven plans aside. What can follow is a loss of self-consciousness, a new unity between the self and its environment, which releases an energy that is normally held back by an overly aggressive, wilful style of thinking.

But none of this means we won’t be able to change or affect things if we strive for wu wei. The Dao De Jing points out that we should be like water, which is ‘submissive and weak’ and ‘yet which can’t be surpassed for attacking what is hard and strong’.

The idea of achieving the greatest effects by a wise strategic passivity has been central to Chinese notions of politics, diplomacy and business. In the manuals on wisdom produced by Daoists, we are repeatedly told that rather than impose a plan or model on a situation, we should let others act frantically, and then lightly adjust ourselves as we see the direction that matters have evolved in.

In China’s Tang dynasty, many poets likened wu wei to the best aspects of being drunk. It wasn’t alcoholism they were promoting, but the decline in rigidity and anxiety that sometimes comes with being a little drunk, and which can help us to accomplish certain tasks. One poet compared someone inspired by wu wei to a drunk man who falls uninjured from a moving cart – such is their spiritual momentum that they are unaffected by accidents and misfortunes that might break those of a more controlled and controlling mindset.

(Text from The School of Life)


Who we are is not important what we do is everything....

In all likelihood though we are just like you.

We hate rugs, scams and destroyed promises.

We love Web3 and all the possibilities it holds.
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