A combination of how we see the world and our philosophy of life is our worldview. Another way to explain worldview might be to compare it to the lens in which we view the world around us. The experiences we have from birth until the present, write on the slate of who we are, shaping and molding our thoughts, changing our view of how we see the world. For the Christian, the experience of rebirth has an impact on his worldview, but the conversion experience is not the same for everyone. If a person comes from an atheistic worldview, at conversion not only does she experience a saving knowledge of the grace of God but also suddenly acknowledges the very existence of God as Creator and Savior. If a person already believes there is a god or even one true God who created the universe, he will now know beyond doubt, based on faith that he will live with God in Eternity. The Christ centered worldview is not static but ever changing as we experience life and grow as we are transformed into His likeness.
C.S. Lewis wrote of his conversion as a process. As an advocate of atheism Lewis argued vehemently for his position with colleagues, defending his beliefs. He remembered the occasion when he read Chesterton’s Everlasting Man, one of Lewis’ favorite authors and a believer, and all bets were off. God began to bring people across Lewis’ path that he could not ignore. The process had begun. The first phase of this conversion occurred when he could no longer ignore the presence of God wooing him and he finally surrendered, but at first it was simply an acceptance of Theism. After that Lewis continued to resist but over the course of time he believed and later wrote,
[He] knows when it happened but not exactly how.” He was on a motorcycle heading for the Zoo. He writes, “When we set out I did not believe that Jesus Christ is the Son of God, and when we reached the Zoo I did. Yet I had not exactly spent the journey in thought. Nor in great emotion… (as cited by Nicholi). 
In forming a worldview, one must be willing to look within and explore their thoughts and beliefs. They must approach new data with the lens of openness, and subjectively weigh its validity according to their personal truth. As we subjectively analyze the data that enters our arena of thought we must approach it with a willingness to consider how it fits with our worldview but with the respect and courtesy due our “neighbor”. In a situation as valuable as this, face-to-face communication, we must approach the opportunity as a divine appointment to shine our light and be the face of Jesus where possibly one has not shone before. “Speaking and listening to each other is the most intimate and personal way that we commune with each other.” “Orality,” says Schultze, “opens us up to each other and builds trust”. Lastly, we must remain accountable to our own truth sifting through each idea and holding it captive to the Word of God. Examination and analysis of our worldview “can bring about spiritual transformation in the lives of believers”.
 (Nicholi, A., 2013)
 (Grauf-Brounds, C., n.d.)
 (Schultze, Q.J., 2002)
 (Culp, J., 2003)