It's certainly has multiple for me. I was skeptic as a teen, the OCD wrecked my will to believe, and destroyed the often used argument that god ''guides'' you personally for me.
I then began to form the argument by humans being so sinful by biological nature it seems strange God created us and proceeds to be disappointed.
Aside from that, I gradually learnt more about the debate, and the more I thought about it, the weaker most theistic arguments seemed, and the stronger the atheistic ones. The argument of senseless suffering also was a big one for me. Plus I learned more stuff that made the bible less and less true for me.
And then it all combined, the natural sinfulness with doubt of the bible, and all the surrounding arguments, my personal experience being negative.. It's all linked, and I only dared to deconvert when I felt sure enough.
So yeah, multiple arguments, and I need to have multiple to not get thrown back into doubt limbo, which I have grown to hate by now.
Then clearly you can't consider yourself to have arrived at a destination.
When you arrive at "a" destination, the obvious question to ask yourself is, "Is this where I want to be?""I'm Rory Bellows, I tell you! And I got a lot of corroborating evidence... over here... by the throttle!"
As long as you keep looking for answers to question as opposed to answers to questions, all will be okay. Beliefs, like life, evolve over time.
The philosophy of the perpetual journey - never to arrive at a destination.
Presumably this belief is subject to evolution?
Personally, I never had a problem with the idea that I was evolving intellectually. I respectfully believe, however, that I will never become like God or have no need of a God to worship.
What makes you think that there are no destinations?
I think that iano means Final Answers as opposed to destinations, but I could be wrong.
A destination, a terminus, an end-of-the-line ... is necessarily an answer to a question. You tell us not to look for answers to questions. Perhaps you didn't mean that but were encouraging that enquiry never cease (irrespective of the destination one might be enquiring about).
And I suppose that I may ask of the God whom I believe in whether He has any problem with me asking endless questions. After all, He knows my heart and my motivations. I can't fool Him. IMB.
I am saying one should continue to question all the answers.
When you arrive at "a" destination, the obvious question to ask yourself is, "Is this where I want to be?"
One thing that I believe for sure. The day I stop questioning, I shall truly be dead.