> I know this is somewhat artificial since you are
> the only believing Pantheist (at least in the
> version you've published), but:
> How does one become a Pantheist? Once one becomes
> one, what will he/she do, exactly, tomorrow, to
> live his/her Pantheism? The next day . . . the
> week . . . .the month . . . .the year
> What will one have accomplished, as a Pantheist,
> to demonstrate Pantheistic growth?
You don't become a pantheist. It's not a religion you join, there's no salvation experience. Pantheism is simply what I think is the best answer to the question "Who or what is God?" In fact, the only reason I use the term is because culture seems to insist that we forge our worldview around the word "theos". I'd happily call myself panpsychist instead, but that's an even more obscure term in conversation.
If one simply chooses to believe in pantheism as a blind act of faith, it will accomplish nothing in his life, because there will be no real conviction about the truth of it. If, however, you are rationally convinced of it, some or all of the following might occur, quite naturally, without any guidance from a religious text or teacher:
1. Feelings of alienation disappear, because you no longer believe in the ego as a separate entity from the Universe/God.
2. There is less personal egotism. You don't care so much about being right, getting your own way, etc.
3. Feelings of love for others increase, because you see them as God. This leads to less conflict with others, less grudges, more forgiveness, etc.
4. Ecological care for the world becomes more important, because there is no separation of self from world.