Although the interviewees express that they may feel odd and afraid of being regarded as "kufar" if the surroundings became aware of their worldview, many also seem satisfied with this relative seclusion. The desire to engage with a typical group, congregation or sect seems to be generally weak. Subordinating to a particular leader does not attract. It is weak individuals who are attracted by being part of a group. If the individual does not feel such a need, the community in a ward or similar can rather be perceived as isolation. Being able to visit different groups gives a different kind of freedom. Like-minded people meet the interviewees, for example, at lectures and courses. One of the respondents usually goes on a retreat. These retreats can be under both Christian and new-age management. People feel empty today for lack of such a larger context as, for example, the new spirituality offers, according to an interviewee. These are thoughts that others may find challenging and even unpleasant, much like they don't like to "go roller coaster". Speaking of something that has recently been read about in the newspaper, that many new Swedes want to be grounded in their old homeland when they die, one of the interviewees says that these people feel empty and that this is why they need to belong to something.