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Found 12 results

  1. https://loopvids.s3.amazonaws.com/Apr13Post.mp4 Why do we humans love stories so much? Not just stories, but storytellers? Maybe because they move us through some very powerful and enjoyable emotions. Way back in ancient Greece, they discovered the idea of Catharsis. Of being able to experience non-normal emotions, without having to experience the real and dangerous events that normally produce those emotions. Way back when they first started showing silent movies people were AMAZED. They actually believed that trains were going to come out of the screen.
  2. Comic Book Villains and Brainwashing Attorneys: https://mindpersuasion.com/nested-amnesia-and-brainwashing/
  3. The idea of mastery is both compelling and impossible. Compelling because if you are a master of anything, that usually comes with a lot of benefits. Fame, fortune respect, etc. But impossible because mastery implies something is complete. How could you possibly master the piano, or any instrument? There will always be new composers, new musical styles, new ways of expressing musical thought. You might be able to master something simple like baking a cake. But any time any human CAN actually "master" a process, where it's considered "perfect," then how is tha
  4. Once upon a time there were only a few people on Earth. Each one of us lived in small tribes. Nomads. Continuously wandering. Searching for better places. Then we invented farming, and kept spreading. Through the age of empires, kingdoms grew and fell. The nomadic desire to discover had been transformed into a desire to conquer. Now with much of the earth occupied, we still have that deep desire. To find, do and discover new things. Some look to other planets. Regardless of who you are, what your background is, you have that ancient itch.
  5. One of the central concepts in the book, "Think and Grow Rich," is that thoughts are things. The second central concept is the idea of the mastermind group. Unlike many other "law of attraction" type books, which are based on metaphysical thinking and philosophical ideas, Think and Grow Rich was reverse engineered. Napoleon Hill talked to hundreds of successful people to see why they were successful. This is where he got the idea that "thoughts are things." Of course, many people misunderstand this. They think that just thinking a thought will magically transform
  6. I've always been interested in science. But science is not nearly as instructive as people believe. Very little of science is derivable. Meaning very little of what we think about the structure of reality can be proven from simpler principles. Most of what we think are "laws" are not really laws. Just things that we see happening over and over again. We give them labels, mathematical descriptions, but ultimately they are descriptions. Take gravity for example. You drop something and it falls. We watch it happen over and over. We measure it with
  7. There are plenty of paradoxes in life. Some are pretty cool. On a deeper level, these aren't really paradoxes. They are a function of how our brains perceive reality. Our brains evolved to perceive macro events. Apples falling from trees, counting discretely. For example, the main reason we have a base ten number system is because we have ten fingers. But in reality, you can have any base number system you want. Way back in the day, nobody needed to write anything down. Then people stopped hunting and began farming. And this is when they needed
  8. NLP is often called the "study of excellence." That's a pretty nifty marketing label, but it misses the point. One one hand, you can reverse engineer success. But only to a degree. Suppose you wanted to copy somebody that was successful. And they were doing something you were just starting. Something very common. Like shooting free throws or playing scales on the piano. You might copy how they stand, how they move their body. Maybe even talk to them and elicit how they think. What they believe. But eventually, you would have to try yoursel
  9. When I was a kid I did a lot of backpacking. In explorer scouts (a division of boy scouts), we would do these week long trips during the summer. The first part was always the hardest. Up and over some huge pass. But once you got past the hard part, the next several days were pretty amazing. Huge valleys, plenty of lakes (with lots of fish), wild animals, and no people. They say that humans are more or less the same as we've been for the past 20,000 years or so. Psychologically, physiologically, mentally. All the stuff we think of as modern, and all of ou
  10. We live in a very modern world with tons of conveniences. If you were to pick any time period in the history of mankind, it would be very unlikely to be alive today. They say that humans are anatomically, physiologically and mentally the same as we've been for 50,000 years. Any 100 year period out of the past 50,000 years is a chance of 1/500. And you'd only have a 1/230 chance of landing AFTER 1800. Just being alive TODAY is unlikely and very lucky. Life was much harder even 50 years ago. But in some ways, life was better back then. How's that? One
  11. Role models are absolutely essential. They're not something that is helpful, or useful. They are absolutely vital. Primarily because we humans MUST learn by copying other humans. Only in the past couple decades has it been possible to learn something so technical that you can sort of think your way through. But since the dawn of time, humans have been learning from other humans. Psychologists have DECADES of data that show this. But this is one of those things that we DON'T want to acknowledge. The mountains of data indicate our adult personalities are m
  12. http://mindpersuasion.com/hero/
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