Religious traditions answer significant questions humans have about the meaning and purpose of life and the value of a human being, as well as their identity and destiny. However other disciples such as philosophy or psychology offer other diverse insights regarding the ultimate question, that being again what is the purpose of humans and the world that evolves around us each and every day (O’Brien, 1993). A philosopher who offers a unique insight of the ultimate question, is Soren Kierkegaard. As being an Existentialist, Kierkegaard believes having faith, especially for Jesus Christ, is the only means for personal salvation and is your individual truth, which should always be personal and unjustified. Mahayana Buddhism, believes in completing the fivefold path and the six perfections of a Bodhisattva in order to reach and fulfil enlightenment (Mao, 2001). Both Kierkegaard and Mahayana Buddhism answer the ultimate question; Is truth subjective as they both discuss that truth is personal, and it cannot be confined or rationalized, as well as believing that the ultimate truth is that there are no distinctive things or beings, it is what we as humans perceive through our faith as individuals, not because it has been rationalized in our minds (Greene, 1999). In order to form a knowledgeable stance on whether the ultimate questions had been answered by both Kierkegaard and Mahayana Buddhism, a divergent range of research was conducted. This was done using various websites, textbook and journal sources as well information primarily gathered through correspondence from both Kierkegaard’s philosophy on the ultimate truth and Mahayana’s doctrine of the Two Truths, however focusing primarily on the ultimate truth.