Aikaterini Alysandratou, poetess and literary critic, writes about the book “Simple, isn’t it?” by the President of Omilos Eksipiretiton (The Servers’ Society) and author Mr. Andreas Dritsas

In a time of contradictions and turmoil, a wonderful book comes as a game changer. It sheds the light of its truth on the stagnant waters of the soul and through its pages highlights a different perspective. It is the thread of Ariadne that each one of us follows to discover our own personal Minotaur, come to love it, accept it and develop it. Here, the charismatic authorfinds the way through the philosophical group discussions to reach his goal. From within the pages of his well-written and comprehensive book he urges, advises, teaches.


Based on three axes: observation, relaxation and meditation, step by step we can reach self-knowledge, as he himself advocates. With the knowledge of our personal freedom, we discover a different standpoint, developing the deep sentiments of love and empathy. We connect with the others, we become a group, and on a practical level, we care about their problems and their individual needs, as if they were our own. Thus, we connect to real life in a constant flow, the moments become important and fill us with joy. The human entity continuously merges with the universe and its transcendental qualities. I would like to quote some phrases to you by the author himself, which show the wisdom of his thought.


“Let us adore life now, it is the road to evolution.” (page 98)

“You realise the limitation and you choose the breadth. To spread into the infiniteness of the ocean, unite with it, become the ocean, become the Whole.” (page 163)

I thank the esteemed author warmly for his wonderful book.With his experiences and wise knowledge, he urges us to envision a better world full of love, empathy and humanitarianism. To be unified with it, evolve and reach transcendence. So let us seek the light of truth, raising the bar of our expectations, and let us strive with all the power of our soul for our miraculous rise.