We now can see beyond any doubt that if God exists (and has the standard properties ascribed to God), God is the Universe. There are a number of ``instant'' corollaries to this theorem. The condition ``if God exists at all, then'' is a presumed preamble for all of the following:
The following are empirical corollaries or open questions conditioned in the same way, based on e.g. the evidence of our own objective existence and experience of information entropic time:
This leaves this as an open question - perhaps the open question that separates an atheist, a pandeist, and a panendeist, and the one that permits all three to be considered choices that can be made differently and yet rationally. However, the theorem has implications for the current formulation of panendeism as the belief that God is a superset of the Universe - the correct formulation that is consistent with the theorem above would be God is the Universe that is an open superset of the visible Cosmos. This correction is itself a healthy one from the rational point of view, as at least some aspects of this as a theory are in principle capable of verification - development of consistent, evidence-backed theories in physics for additional dimensions connected to this Cosmos, development of consistent, evidence-backed theories in physics for additional/parallel or embedded Cosmi.
If God is real, God is the Universe, so the only sensible way to look for God is to study the Universe, at least as much of the Universe as we can see. Cosmology and physics together, then, are the only possible natural, reason-based placed where science and religion can meet at the metaphysical cusp between plausible knowledge based on evidence and the unknown that lies forever beyond our reach.
We thus see that although we do not, and cannot, address the question of whether or not the Universe (which we can certainly see and which appears to have concrete objective existence) is in fact God, this proof has many consequences for conditional models of God, and it can certainly guide any serious search for God, now that one knows where to look. Let us explore the compatibility of this theorem with existing world theisms, and then spend a short time considering whether or not any existing models for God survive the test of this theorem.