I agree with Fresco that what each of us takes for reality is neither objective nor subjective in nature. It is cultural which means its nature is mostly inter-subjective, agreed-upon or negotiated interpretations. But consensus is not the whole of what culture is about. Cultures are all complex phenomena, meaning that agreement is rarely, if ever, complete. Individuals both share and disagree within single negotiated interpretations of the world. Perspective--as Nietzsche informed us--IS universal. This means that our perspectives which reflect our interests and values contain objects (like God and absolute truths) or it does not. My particular perspective on reality contains no Gods and no absolute truths. I am comfortable in a world that is inherently ambiguous, always changing and tentative. In this way I think that ontology (what exists in the world) and psychology (my particular perspective(s), or system of interersts, values, drives and interpretations are intimately connected. My world needs no God, my brother's (the minister's) perspective on the world critically rests on the assumption of a God.
It is relative, this relationship between ontology and psychology.