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Found 6 results

  1. https://loopvids.s3.amazonaws.com/Sept25Post.mp4 Isaac Newton was a smart guy. He invented calculus, and discovered gravity. He wrote the first book on physics. This book covered a lot of old school ideas. Later, when they discovered NEW ideas, they separated a lot of science into "Newtonian" and "non-Newtonian." Since a lot of stuff continues to be discovered, that doesn't quite fit into Newton's ideas. Euclid is another smart guy. He came up with a bunch of ideas about geometry. Way back in BC. Today, there is Euclidian geometry, and non-Euclidian geometry. This idea, of famous dudes inventing famous ideas, and then more famous dudes coming later to add things on to those ideas, is pretty much human nature. Once upon a time, there was a bunch of monkey people, some dirt and some animals. Then the monkey people became people. And the people started to invent stuff. Some people invent stuff because they are INSNAELY curious. But it's also a means to an end. They want to be RECOGNIZED as the first to discover something. It's nice to imagine that these guys like Euclid and Newton only cared about "pure science" for the sake of pure science. That's only partially true. They wanted to be WELL KNOWN. How do we know this? Because scientists are like any other human. They have RIVALS. Newton had plenty of RIVALS. Back in the day, there were plenty of arguments over who REALLY invented calculus first. If it was only PURE science, none of those guys would care who got credit. But they VERY MUCH cared. The world of science, even pure research, is INSANELY competitive. Which means science itself is a means to an end. A lot of scientific discoveries were made by businessmen. Edison is likely the most famous example. He and Tesla were VICIOUS competitors. Deep on our human structure is the idea of competition. Animals compete with each other for resources. Humans compete with each other for resources. Sometimes those "resources" are fame and everything that comes with it. Sometimes those resources are the ONE JOB that fifty dudes are trying to get. Sometimes those resources are the ONE LADY that every guy's got a boner for. The scientist-business that were the BEST at both are remembered. Some were much better scientists than they were businesses. For example, plenty of the most famous inventions associated with the Industrial Revolution were invented by smart guys who died broke. Life is a competition that never stops. There are no breaks, there are no time outs, and it's pretty much a free for all. But if you understand the deep instinctive rules of human nature, you will have a fighting chance. Get in the game, and play to win. http://mindpersuasion.com/seven-rules/
  2. Evil And Fame Don't Mix: https://mindpersuasion.com/california-cave-cult/ https://loopvids.s3.amazonaws.com/Aug23Loop.mp4
  3. Rich Romans and Broke Samurai: https://mindpersuasion.com/broke-samurais-and-wealthy-romans/ https://loopvids.s3.amazonaws.com/July22Loop.mp4
  4. There are two kinds of fear. Real and imaginary. Once upon a time, we only had real fears. Tigers, other people, dangerous terrain, etc. And through the long slow grinding path of evolution, we humans developed a pretty good strategy for dealing with fear. Better safe than sorry. Meaning if something was even potentially dangerous, it made sense to run first and ask questions later. This was balanced by our never ending need for food. So on one side, we were being driven forward by our instinctive need for food. On the other side, we were being driven back by our instinctive fears. Two things are very different today than they were before. One, getting most of our needs met is not so difficult. Food is everywhere. It's rarely, if ever, dangerous to get something to eat. Second, most fears we experience are social fears. Not real fear. Unfortunately, our social fears don't have a natural counterbalance. So the same strategy doesn't work so much. Kind of like our hunger instinct. Way back in the day, it made sense to ALWAYS be hungry. And to ALWAYS eat as much as we can, whenever we can. Because those opportunities to gorge ourselves were few and far between. Today, you combine our never ending hunger with the ease of food access, and you get a planet of overweight people. It's kind of the opposite of social fears. Losing weight is easy, in theory. You just recognize your hunger, but don't obey it. Obey your rational, conscious mind instead. Eat a couple thousand calories a day, and call it good. Obviously, this is WAY easier said than done. The same goes with social fears. Logically, rationally, there is NO REASON to be afraid of talking to strangers. Or speaking in public. Or trying new things. But just as it's hard to NOT EAT when you're sitting in front of an all-you-can-eat-buffet and you're starving (and all your friends are eating), it's just as hard to ACT when your brain is screaming at you not to. Which is why those that CAN do things like speak in public will tend to make a lot more money than those who can't. It's the ONE THING that doesn't require intelligence, or upbringing, or a STEM degree (or any degree) or any specialized knowledge. Just the desire and the persistence to practice. And if you add some hypnotic language patterns into the mix, you'll be in a very elite group of people. Capable of doing things few people even know exist. It's not easy to start, but there are plenty of ways to ease into it. All can be done safely, on your own, so nobody knows but you. Learn How: http://mindpersuasion.com/public-speaking-hypnosis/
  5. Most people love the idea of being famous. But this is usually on a subconscious level. Many people have the experience of not thinking they are hungry. Then maybe they happen across some food. Maybe at a party, or somebody brought some snacks to work. As soon as you take a bite, you realize how hungry you are. Hunger is a two-stage instinct. We always think about food, since it's the only thing keeping us alive. But the second stage is just as important. Way back in the day, since food was so hard to get, we had to store excess energy whenever we had a chance. Of course, nobody ever thought, "Gee, I might not eat for a couple days so I'd better eat as much as I can!" We just have a strong and nearly impossible-to-resist desire to eat as much as we can, WHENEVER there is food in front of us. This is why it is EXTREMELY hard for most people to consciously stop eating when they COULD eat more. This is how many instincts work. Similarly, you could be walking down the street, with SEX being the furthest thing from your mind. But then you see a HOT person who smiles at you. Now SEX is all you can think of. And since most of us AREN'T famous, we think we don't want to be famous. But it works just like food and sex. If you've ever done enough public speaking to get over the nervousness, it is a FANTASTIC feeling. Standing up in front of people who are all eagerly watching and listening. In many ways, THIS instinct is much stronger than food and sex. Because the more FAMOUS you are, the easier food and sex is easy to get. Of course, our instincts for food has been translated into money. Because when our instincts were calibrated, it was LONG BEFORE money had been invented. From a purely, biological instinctive level, there are two kinds of social status. Beneath a certain, level money and sex have to be pursued INDIVIDUALLY. Above a certain level, money and sex are a RESULT. Now, just like we don't consciously choose to eat so we can save up extra energy, nobody actually thinks, "I want to get famous so I have get lots of money and easy sex!" (Well, some people do, lol...) It just happens that people that had the GENE that motivated them to get social status of ANY kind ended up having the most kids. One way to look at it is that there are only TWO kinds of people in this world. Leaders, and followers. A WHOLE BUNCH of one kind, and VERY FEW of the other. Which one do YOU want to be? Learn More: http://mindpersuasion.com/gurutrap/
  6. Unless you know a lot about the violin, it's tough to tell a great player from a fantastic player. Sure, we can all tell somebody who sucks, and can probably tell somebody that's only "so-so," but that's about it. For most of us, our ears have to be trained to hear the difference between really good players and world famous players. Which is why the guy who played in the subway wasn't noticed by anybody. It was an interesting social experiment done by a local university. The guy was actually a world class violinist. One of the best in the world. But since most people don't know enough, or have trained enough ears to tell the difference, nobody noticed him. But there he was, all day standing in the corner of a New York subway, playing his violin with an actual hat on the ground. Sure, if he played on stage, the same people would feel lucky to be there. After all, the same guy on the stage would have a lot of supporting evidence for our primitive instincts. There'd be plenty of people in expensive clothes. His name would be prominently displayed. The place would be sold out. We would have tickets with a specific number written on them. These trigger three primitive instincts. Social proof (all the other well dressed people). Authority (the guy's name is prominently displayed everywhere). Scarcity (there are only a limited number of tickets). This is the difference between a standing ovation while thinking, "Wow, I'm going to remember this experience forever!" and wondering, "Who's that dude over there playing the violin? I don't even recognize the song..." Now, most of the time they do these studies because they KNOW what the results are going to be. These ideas have been known for a long time. And they've been used a long time. The the BEST way they are used is when we don't know it. That's how advertisers have been getting us to buy stuff. How politicians have been getting us to vote for the same idiots over and over. How we even follow organic trends that don't really make any sense. If you don't know what these laws of influence are, you'll be open to manipulation. If you DO take the time to learn them, you can use them. However you want. And you can use them conversationally, so you don't even need "props" like violin players. Just your ideas, and your words. And that will be enough. Learn How: Seven Laws
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