I am describing nothing but the African idea of the Supreme Being,
    the Bassa Hilolombi,
    the Bamileke Tshiepo,
    the Pahuings Zamba or Zambe,
    the Bakwedi Nyame,
    the Father who distanced Himself from His children to allow them to take His place.

The cosmosemantic God is intelligible to Westerners as well, as Pure Energy.
Actually, and this is an irony, Westerners have dismissed the Judeo-Christian God they brought to Africa a long time ago.
Figure that in an essay titled 'Comment" which appeared in New Black Friars, 1984, page 3, J.O. Mills stresses that "while every day in the West roughly 7,500 people stop being Christians, every day in Africa, roughly double that number become Christians."

The December 7, 1997 edition of the New York Times Magazine published a survey, "Belief by the Numbers", compiled by Russell Shorto, which places Nigeria first among the most actively religious countries (89%) against Canada (38%), Spain (25%), France, which used to call itself "La fille ainee de l'Eglise" (21%) and Australia (16%). Which religion appears to be the fastest-growing Eastern religion in the West? Buddhism.

If religion is the opium of the people, surely our Nigerian brothers must be sleeping a lot. And if religion is said to be the balm of the oppressed, then our brothers, Nigerians, must be suffering a lot under these successive military regimes.
We must do something here to help them stay awake and find freedom.

But what I am not sure of is Westerners being capable to be (or become) cosmosemanticians.
Western science demands that everything be carefully measured.
In cosmosemantics, you measure nothing,
    for every space/time,
    every single particle,
 and every single particle in the space/time continuum in essence carries so much information that measurement is simply impossible.
Let's say for a moment, for the sake of this discussion, that we begin to measure things, by the end we finish measuring a simple particle in the space/time continuum, the measurements we recorded first would have changed.

Measuring is the enemy of cosmosemantics.