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NLP Articles Articles The Importance of Doing what’s Important in Life by Jevon Dängeli What do you really want in life? What’s your purpose and your destiny in this life? Remember this: the universe supports people who are pursuing their passion and those who are pursuing their destiny. Written by Jevon Dängeli – NLP / HNLP Trainer & Wellness Coach IQ Scores NLP Center is meant to be a collection of NLP resources worldwide, be it trainers, institutions, events or simply related links with useful information on the subject. Related:  NLP TechniquesMaking It

NLP Toolbox – by Colin Smith, a licensed Master Practitioner of Neuro-Linguistic Programming (NLP) Better Relationships – Ten Top TipsHow to Raise Self Esteem: Part OneHow to Raise Self Esteem: Part TwoHow to stop the inner criticHow To Create Supreme States Of Mind That Empower You To Make Magnificent Changes…Surefire Way To Manage Your Fears While Leading A Happier, Healthier Life7 Surprising Keys to HappinessSack Your Shrink BY Using Your Frickin Brain For a ChANge!The Ultimate Truth in PersuasionHow to Change Your Perception-Direction to Rapidly Increase Your SuccessDestination FreedomThe Half-Second RuleFast Phobia Cure: Get Results Within 10 MinutesThe Swish Pattern: Change Habits Quickly With NLPUnlock Your Creative Inspiration Better Relationships – Ten Top Tips We all want to get along better with others. The following Top Ten Tips offer you some simple advice that you can begin to apply right now. How to Raise Self Esteem: Part One Have you ever felt bad about yourself? Allow me to explain.

Sleight of Mouth NLP Articles Articles The Importance of Doing what’s Important in Life by Jevon Dängeli What do you really want in life? What’s your purpose and your destiny in this life? Remember this: the universe supports people who are pursuing their passion and those who are pursuing their destiny. Written by Jevon Dängeli – NLP / HNLP Trainer & Wellness Coach IQ Scores NLP Center is meant to be a collection of NLP resources worldwide, be it trainers, institutions, events or simply related links with useful information on the subject. Aligning Perceptual Positions: New NLP Method Aligning Perceptual Positions A New Distinction in NLP by Connirae Andreas, Ph.D. and Tamara Andreas, MM, ©1991 first published in Anchor Point, Feb. 1991 (Vol 5 No 2) – with minor edits April 2006 “Perceptual Positions” has been an important and useful distinction in NLP, one that can be used to enhance our flexibility, wisdom and resourcefulness. There are three major perceptual positions: SELF position is experiencing the world from my own position: I see and hear other people and the world around me from my own point of view, have my own feelings, etc. OTHER position is experiencing the world literally from some other person's position. OBSERVER position means experiencing the world from the outside, as an observer. Brilliant people in many disciplines are able to shift their perceptual position flexibly, and this is a basis for their special skills. Many limitations have been usefully described as being “stuck” in one perceptual position. Bob: Visually, it's my perspective.

Destroy Limiting Decisions Did you make a limiting decision as you were growing up? Maybe one that said you couldn’t do something that basically everyone else could do, but you decided you were too short, too tall, too rich, too poor, too fat, too skinny, too cute, too ugly, etc. Well, you’ve grown up and you’ve definitely changed since then, but you still seem to *think* that way. Maybe you are still too tall or whatever, and aren’t able to change that fact, but you *can* change the way you think about it. Here’s what you do. Now, visualize yourself backing out of the event, just slowly backing out, and then turning around and looking forward toward the future. Now, come back to the present and go about your life. Author's Bio: ~~~~~~~~~ Copyright 2002, Jan Tincher, All Rights Reserved Worldwide --------------------------------------------------------------- Having problems?

Say what you mean In the film ‘The Breakup’ the two characters played by Jennifer Aniston and Vince Vaughn have a blazing row that seals the end of their relationship after a dinner party that doesn’t go quite as planned. If you’ve seen the film you might remember the exchange: “I want you to want to the do the dishes!” “Why would I want to do the dishes?” (You can remind yourself of the film on YouTube here) Now this may be the stereotypical example of the man in this exchange not getting the plot but the reality is that we both men and women spend a lot of their lives not getting the plot in their relationships. How many times have you been caught by this trap when you here the request: “You don’t need to buy me much, just put a little thought in to it”. How many times has the wrong ‘thought’ got us in to trouble? When two people disagree, the situation is not always as fundamental as it might at first seem. What we are saying is Love, as a value, is equivalent to certain behaviours. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.

NLP Learning Strategy In the previous section we looked at the presuppositions of NLP and introduced the learning strategy around which this entire website is built, a simple metaphor which we labelled the building blocks of NLP. As you're now familiar with the concept of building block upon block, base skill upon base skill we are ready to move on and begin looking at other tools that will assist in learning these skills quickly and easily. A good way to ensure success when rising to meet a challenge such as learning a new skill is to follow these five principles for success:- Know your outcome Take positive action Have enough sensory awareness to know if you're being effective Have behavioural flexibility Operate from a physiology and a psychology of excellence These five principles for success will be explained in more detail on the next page. ^Top | •Home | Next >>

NLP Techniques | The Top NLP Techniques What are the most effective NLP techniques and patterns? In Michael’s years of delivering top quality NLP training, he has discovered many techniques and exercises from a wide range of NLP and non NLP sources. Here he shares them with you. The following books by NLP co-creator, Richard Bandler, are excellent for the latest approaches to NLP (all links open in a new window). Beating Stress Exercises We all need a certain amount of stress to keep us healthy. Belief Change This is Richard’s classic approach to Belief Change, in this case to become an excellent learner. Changing Feelings by Dissociation Changing Feelings by Dissociation is a technique to reduce or eliminate unpleasant feelings by dissociation and submodality change. Characteristics of Play Play is an aspect of NLP Training and many NLP Techniques. Collapsing Anchors Collapsing Anchors is an effective technique to lessen or remove the impact of an unwanted anchor. Embedded Commands Empowering Questions Fast Phobia Cure Feed forward Swish

Virginia Satir Virginia Satir (26 June 1916 – 10 September 1988) was an American author and psychotherapist, known especially for her approach to family therapy and her work with family reconstruction. She is widely regarded as the "Mother of Family Therapy"[1][2] Her most well-known books are Conjoint Family Therapy, 1964, Peoplemaking, 1972, and The New Peoplemaking, 1988. She is also known for creating the Virginia Satir Change Process Model, a psychological model developed through clinical studies. Early years[edit] Virginia Satir Virginia Satir was born 26 June 1916 in Neillsville, Wisconsin, the eldest of five children born to Oscar Alfred Reinnard Pagenkopf and Minnie Happe Pagenkopf. A curious child, Satir taught herself to read by age three, and by nine had read all of the books in the library of her small one-room school. In 1929, her mother insisted that the family move from their farm to Milwaukee so that Satir could attend high school. Career as a therapist[edit] Innovation Recognition

NLP – PARTS INTEGRATION The super mega happy lucky jackpot version « TroyBakes NLP Therapy (NLPt) Specialist This is a complete script for how to the NLP parts integration /Visual Squash. This can be one of the most powerful Neuro Linguistic Programming patterns available. This script i wrote a number of years ago now, but it’s still pretty complete for the beginner to intermediate NLP’er. PARTS INTEGRATIONThe super mega happy lucky jackpot version Elicit part It is important to get the precise part, in the clients’ own words. Always try for personification. ”and if that image was someone you know, WHO would that look like now?” “..and if that person had a weight..what would that feel like?” Elicit OPPOSITE part “..and now I’d like the exact opposite part, the flipside of the coin, the completely opposite number, the part which that part is MOST in conflict with to come sit out on the other hand” (VAK part – as above) 3a) Elicit other parts (this has a powerful effect but I hardly ever use it, just doing the opposite part is usually enough to re-create wholness) 11. 12.

Representational systems (NLP) Representational systems (also known as sensory modalities and abbreviated to VAKOG or known as the 4-tuple) is a postulated model from neuro-linguistic programming regarding how the human mind supposedly processes and stores information. The central idea of this model is that experience is represented in the mind in sensorial terms, i.e. in terms of the putative five senses.[1] According to Bandler and Grinder our chosen words, phrases and sentences are indicative of our referencing of each of the representational systems.[2] So for example the words "black", "clear", "spiral" and "image" reference the visual representation system; similarly the words "tinkling", "silent", "squeal" and "blast" reference the auditory representation system.[2] Bandler and Grinder also propose that ostensibly metaphorical or figurative language indicates a reference to a representational system such that it is actually literal. The most common arrangement for eye accessing cues in a right-handed person.

Where Do You Get Your Self Esteem? Where Do You Get Your Self Esteem? By Nikki Willhite www.allthingsfrugal.com It is always sad to see people with obvious low self-esteem. It is just as sad to see people build their self-esteem on "sandy soil." If someone asked you "Where do you get your self-esteem," what would you say? Your first thought might be to think of some of the things that you do well, such as playing the piano. You might even mention your looks, money or even some of the material possessions that you have accumulated. While all of these things may be good things, and of value to you, they should not be the source of your self-esteem. Talents diminish, for a variety of reasons, financial circumstances change, material possessions and money can vanish, and disease can wipe out intelligence and other choice traits of character. Then what are you left with? No matter what is taken from you, there is still "you". Have you ever really thought about what had to happen before you arrived for your time on earth?

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