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Rescooped by Rodger Skinner from The Ethos of Neuro-Linguistic-Programming
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NLP Webinar: Overcoming Procrastination Once and For All

 

Deep down, you know the truth.

 

You know what you should be doing.

 

It’s not that you don’t have enough time or that you’re too busy.

 

There’s no true obstacle… except yourself..

 

Lead by NLP Master Trainer Heidi Heron with guest Peter Shallard, The Shrink for Entrepreneurs, you will learn some skills and tools to finally get you moving once and for all!


Join this webinar, live, and you'll get to:

>> Learn the difference between good procrastination and the bad kind (plus how to identify it in the moment!)...


>> How to instantly snap yourself out of time-wasting distractions...


>> How to prevent overwhelm, while still getting everything you need to done...


>> The simple weekly ritual that Peter has used to help HUNDREDS double their productivity...

 

 


Via Mhd.Shadi Khudr
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Rescooped by Rodger Skinner from The Ethos of Neuro-Linguistic-Programming
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Very Interesting: You Are Not So Smart Podcast: The Psychology of Arguing

Very Interesting: You Are Not So Smart Podcast: The Psychology of Arguing | Life Skills | Scoop.it

 

Reasoning is generally seen as a means to improve knowledge and make better decisions. However, much evidence shows
that reasoning often leads to epistemic distortions and poor decisions. This suggests that the function of reasoning should be rethought.


... the function of reasoning is argumentative. It is to devise and evaluate arguments intended to persuade.


Reasoning so conceived is adaptive given the exceptional dependence of humans on communication and their vulnerability to misinformation.

 

A wide range of evidence in the psychology of reasoning and decision making can be reinterpreted and better explained in the light of this hypothesis.

 

Poor performance in standard reasoning tasks is explained by the lack of argumentative context.

 

When the same problems are placed in a proper argumentative setting, people turn out to be skilled arguers.

 

Skilled arguers, however, are not after the truth but after arguments supporting their views. This explains the notorious confirmation bias.


This bias is apparent not only when people are actually arguing, but also when they are reasoning proactively from the perspective
of having to defend their opinions.

 

Reasoning so motivated can distort evaluations and attitudes and allow erroneous beliefs to persist.

 

Proactively used reasoning also favors decisions that are easy to justify but not necessarily better.

 

In all these instances traditionally described as failures or flaws, reasoning does exactly what can be expected of an argumentative device:

Look for arguments that support a given conclusion, and, ceteris paribus, favor conclusions for which arguments can be found.

 

Full Article:

http://bit.ly/Rzjgnc

 

 

More about this podcast:

http://boingboing.net/category/podcasts

 

 

Post Image: http://bit.ly/GSFwEz

 


Via Mhd.Shadi Khudr
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Mhd.Shadi Khudr's curator insight, October 11, 2013 7:58 PM

 

"David McRaney is a journalist and self-described psychology nerd. He's the author of the books You Are Not So Smart and You Are Now Less Dumb. He has written for several publications, including The Atlantic and Psychology Today. He lives in Hattiesburg, Mississippi."
http://bit.ly/16WUJu6

http://bit.ly/Q4lycH&nbsp

 

Scooped by Rodger Skinner
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NLP exposed – the Truth! | Executive,Business,Leadership & Life ...

NLP exposed – the Truth! | Executive,Business,Leadership & Life ... | Life Skills | Scoop.it
This is the first in a series of interviews with experts. The people I will be interviewing are experts in fields such as Positive Psychology, NLP, Neuro Science and other disciplines that I draw from in my coaching and training ...
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Rescooped by Rodger Skinner from NLP (Neuro-linguistic Programming)
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Timeline Photos | Facebook

Timeline Photos | Facebook | Life Skills | Scoop.it

Via Evina Hameeteman
Rodger Skinner's insight:

Without understanding and an insight into the other persons mind we cannot start to understand their reallity.

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Evina Hameeteman's curator insight, October 10, 2013 12:07 AM

We cannot change another person's mind by telling them...Their reality is different to ours. Only when we understand their reality do we have an opportunity to achieve peace .