The fractal of two is a self-repeating pattern associated with a sequence of receiving and then of giving. It manifests in different ways such as structure and then content. Or making a clay vessel and then using it to serve water. This sequence is found in a life-giving process as when the earth receives a seed and then it grows into a plant that gives fruit. In inner healing, this sequence is used as a template to find trauma issues by overlapping the left and right sides of the body with mother and father respectively. Being the left part aligned with intimacy, the first part of the sequence, and dominion, the second part of the sequence with the right side of the body.

There are plenty of lists of this sequence in scriptures, of which I don’t remember any of them right away, except for the idea of being a bride and being sons. Nevertheless, the one sequence I would like to share about is one that I value highly. I believe that the bread and wine of communion also make part of the receiving and giving sequence called the fractal of two.

As we grow up into adulthood we are to have a structure that is physically, emotionally, mentally, and spiritually strong enough to be able to walk in our birthright. Our body and our entire being need to be well enough connected and coherent with all its members so that we can do and serve in the office God has set for us. Once we begin doing our tasks for the things God called us out we are supposed to do them in a life-giving manner. That means we are to produce fruit that brings life to others, such as redemption, freedom, restoration, and glory to God. You can see the sequence of preparing our body in all its different aspects and then once matured ready to bring life to others. The reality is that we cant to do this without God’s help. Jesus’s sacrifice on the cross paid the price for us to be able to follow this life-giving sequence of two.

When Jesus, breaks the bread, he is reminding us that everything that we did not receive in order to be the persons we needed to be has been paid for. When Jesus drinks the cup of wine He is reminding us that we can be life-giving as He is.

We were supposed to receive enough blessing and love to grow as complete beings lacking nothing, but we didn’t. That’s the bread for. Then we were to go through a life-giving process with love and blessings for others but we didn’t. Jesus ‘received’ hate on His body, and gave His blood for us in love. Jesus’ work covers the sequence of the fractal of two of the bread and wine.