Since the birth of inks and papers, we know that morality centers around humans i.e., helping people is the gold standard of moral behaviors. “Give to him who asks you, and don’t turn away him who desires to borrow from you”(Matthew 5:42). By satisfying the needs of fellow humans proactively, we are praised, and believe that we have fulfilled our moral duties. Rarely has morality been mentioned without humans as the direct beneficiary1. This deep-rooted paradigm is what I call as “anthropocentric morality”. However, we have gained new knowledge since the old days of philosophers pondering about how best to create an ideal, stable society from small, agrarian communities. Reality is far from ideal, we are now confronted with the harsh reality that: we, as a species, rely on resources out of our own bound i.e., from Mother Nature, and they are not unlimited and come with a price to obtain. Dwelling on the guidance of anthropocentric morality put us inside an isolated blackbox because of our uncertain relationship with Mother Nature.