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Our everyday life is a part of an autopoietic system, which may increase life quality, aliveness, and transformation or it may be detrimental for these values. The following article takes a look on the everyday life and offers some easily testable hypotheses about its relationship toward structure–stage development. The main focus here is on the interaction between lines and centers in architecture, the visual cortex and our ventral stream, and how this interaction may create state and structure–stage changes. For this attempt, a model of neuronal development is hypothesized, which goes along with the researched patterns of growing up and waking up from Dr. Terri O’Fallon and Pacific Integral, which are based on ego development theory in the lineage of Jane Loevinger and Susanne Cook-Greuter and Ken Wilber’s integral theory.