“Together we go farther” is widely agreed in organizational leadership, but on the other hand, a cliche in human relationships. Without a true appreciation of human diversity, “conflict eats togetherness for breakfast.” The first time I learned the importance of togetherness was in a children’s Sunday school. Ironically, the first time I witnessed hypocrisy and conflict was again between the pastor and deacon in the church. It lets me believe in what Thomas Carlyle, a British historian, said: “There are depths in man that go to the lowest hell, and heights that reach the highest heaven, for both heaven and hell are made out of Him.” It reminds me that we are made in the image of God and, at the same time, a sinner in need of His everlasting grace. God especially wants unity and peace in the church because this shows the world how people of different interests and backgrounds can work together for a common purpose. Yet, it is not accomplished with our effort. “Make every effort to keep yourselves united in the Spirit, binding yourselves together with peace. – Ephesians 4:3.” the Holy Spirit is the real essence in togetherness we ever miss.