The world today seems awash in a Pandora's box of afflictions. Nevertheless, every inharmony we experience, see, or just hear about--whether it is sin, disease, death, hatred, war, famine, loss, or poverty--exists entirely and exclusively in the only place it can--in the rag-and-bone shop of our own personal and mortal sense of existence. If God, good, is really omnipresent, then there is no hidey-hole for such inharmonies to lurk in, even if there were such a thing as a real inharmony.
Mrs. Eddy makes it a duty for each of us, daily, to rule out of himself all sin. The fact that uprooting sin is a daily duty, not an occasional task like putting a new roof on the house, shows the urgency with which we need to approach overcoming all evil, even the imps we fondly indulge. If you're momentarily at a loss for where to start or go next, try the six "lets" in Science and Health (248: 25-11). Lots of grist for the mill there, and the word let is not as passive as it may seem. The "Student's Reference Dictionary" referred to in previous entries defines let in part as: "Followed by the first person plural, let expresses exhortation or entreaty; as, rise, let us go."
We shouldn't unwisely try to outrun our ability to digest and assimilate new truths, which could lead to discouragement or frustration, but Mrs. Eddy tells us we are all capable of more than we do. So festina lente, if necessary, but now is as good a time as any, if we haven't started already, to shake a leg!