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Found 12 results

  1. There are really only two ways to become successful. Consciously and unconsciously. Sounds like some goofy reframe, I know. But most people who are successful are lucky. But not in the way that most people think. Most people imagine success as one lucky "thing." Come up with one idea, invention, etc. But it's not really that way. For example, imagine there are 10,000,000 people all flipping coins. Some national contest or something. And the contest is to see who can get the most heads in a row. So they all flip. First, there's ten mil
  2. https://loopvids.s3.amazonaws.com/Oct06Post.mp4 Bees are pretty cool. At least when a few hundred are not chasing you and trying to sting you to death. But the way they get food, and share information is fascinating. They all go out in different direction, looking for food. Then they come back and "share" their information. How, specifically, they share this information is the cool part. They all take turns doing a bee "dance." They fly around in a figure eight. Everybody takes turns doing their figure eight dance. The SIZE of that figure eight
  3. https://loopvids.s3.amazonaws.com/Sept24Post.mp4 I once read about this guy who wanted to make a toaster. He was doing this specifically just to see how hard it would be. Eventually he had to give up. He was attempting to make a toaster purely from scratch. Like smelting his own metal and copper and heating coils, etc. A famous economic article was written way back in the fifties, called "I Pencil." It was about how a simple pencil was made. All the different parts coming from all different areas in the world. Every thing we use today is like th
  4. https://loopvids.s3.amazonaws.com/July11Post.mp4 There are a lot of sales jobs that have the same basic structure. Low entry requirements. Very little training. If you can manage to sell, you can make a lot of money. Most do not. This is the Pareto Principle in action. Or the 80-20 rule. 20% of folks do most (80%) of the work. Work, of course, being relative. 20% of any books for any given publisher will get most of the sales. 20% of dudes will bang most of the ladies. 20% of the salespeople at any sales company will make most of the
  5. https://loopvids.s3.amazonaws.com/Jan21Post.mp4 Way back during the middle ages, there was a lot of new ideas popping up all over the place. One of the main events was the creation of a Christian religion besides the Catholic church. The philosophical differences between the various Christian churches are pretty interesting and very dense. The Catholic Church, was suddenly in a bad way. Up until the protestant reformation, they had TONS of power. Each European country had their own king or ruling system. But so long as they were all Catholic (or back then Chr
  6. Everything we do has deep reasons and surface reasons. And not from a metaphysical sense. From a purely biological, scientific sense. On a very deep level, we are driven by instincts. Every single thing we do is it satisfy one or more combinations of instincts. Hunger is the easiest to understand. Because it involves taking something physical that we can see, touch, and smell. And through the process of eating, or satisfying our deep hunger instinct, we take that STUFF from OUTSIDE of our body, and put it INSIDE of our body. And while it is INSIDE our bo
  7. One of the presuppositions of NLP is that flexibility is better, all else equal. Meaning if there is some contest, whoever is the most flexible in solving problems will win the contest. If you are a football team, and all you can do is run up the middle, and defend against runs up the middle, you won't do well against a team who can do everything. Short passes, long passes, no-huddle offenses, etc. The team that can respond differently to different situations will generally do better than a team with only a handful of plays. One of the reasons that Alexander the Great
  8. The world is a complicated place. Lucky for us humans, we come pre-built with certain filters. Some of these are programmed in, some are flexible. For example, we seem to come pre-built with filters that cause instant fear when we see a creepy crawly thing scurry across the floor. Maybe there was once was a race of people who thought snakes were cute, but they all got bit and died before they could pass that gene on. On the other side, we all are drawn to bright colors. If you were gazing across an ancient landscape, and you saw a cluster of colors, it usually mea
  9. One of the cool language patterns from NLP is the sleight of mouth patterns. The idea being that you can hear an "objection" and then overcome it with linguistic wizardry. Sell more stuff, get more dates, have more fun. But the concept itself is pretty powerful. And that concept is that any idea isn't set in stone. After all, Marcus Aurelius, a bad ass Roman orator, said over two thousand years ago that, "All is opinion." Meaning any idea we have is not a fact. Just an opinion. Which means any thought we have, is a temporary "snapshot" of our reality.
  10. Many NLP techniques are taught as "once and done." If you're a trainer, this is a goldmine way to make a lot of money. You teach an expensive seminar, and the only place to learn and practice these magical NLP techniques is in that seminar. Of course, seminars are cool experiences. You meet some cool people, talk about cool things that you would otherwise not talk about. These can be life changing events. I saw a documentary on one famous guru on Netflix. They talked to some of his fans. Many of them said they'd followed him all over the world. Atte
  11. When I was a kid I loved puzzles. Not the jigsaw type, the bigger ones. These small, 3D objects that could only fit together in one configuration. Once you figured it out, it was less interesting. Many people treat life as a puzzle. Like there's a "right way" and a "wrong way" to do things. To be sure, there are some things that are DANGEROUS to do. Like robbing banks is probably not a good way to make a living. But within the commonly accepted morals, ethics and laws, there isn't really any "rules." Of course, many people don't like this idea.
  12. I've never been very good at following the rules. When I was a little kid, I sort of "discovered" that you could get away with anything so long as you played dumb. If you got caught, you just said, "I thought it would be OK?" Of course this only worked for so long. Once in biology class, we were doing a chemistry experiment. We had two different liquids, and our teacher said not to mix them under any circumstances. Which, of course, caused me to mix them just to see what the big deal was. Nothing really happened except me getting kicked out of class. Som
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