TEDxPortsmouth – Dr. Alan Watkins – Being Brilliant Every Single Day (Part 1)

Translator: Queenie Lee
Reviewer: Ellen Maloney Thank you very much, Lee. I’m going to talk to you about you, and how you can be brilliant
every single day. So, a big ask! I spent the last 15 years working with some of the best CEOs
and executives around the world. One of my observations
is some of them are absolutely fantastic, but the problem is they can’t
be fantastic every single day, which reminds me of a story. I was sat on the couch at home,
watching the TV about five years ago. Not that I’m a golfer, but I
was watching the British Open. A very good golfer,
Sergio Garcia was playing, and he’d been brilliant all week,
dominating the field. It came to the last round,
and he was fantastic. On Sunday morning,
in the front nine, he scored 39 shots. The previous day, on the Saturday, he’d scored 29 shots
on exactly the same holes. So overnight, he’d lost
ten shots on the same hole. What happened was Padraig Harrington
came past him and won the British Open, and the Claret Jug. Very interestingly, exactly a year later, Padraig Harrington beat Sergio Garcia. I think it was in the US Masters,
Sergio played brilliantly all week. He got to the Sunday,
and something went wrong, he was leading the field by six shots, and on the Sunday again,
Padraig Harrington came past him. So that was really interesting to me. And Peter Alliss,
the famous golf commentator, is watching this, and says,
“It’s a funny old game, golf.” (Laughter) As though, it’s a complete mystery
why these things happen. As though there’s a complete loss of form.
So I’m shouting at the television. It’s no mystery to me. Actually, I know why that happened,
and I know why Sergio Garcia basically between 2007 and 2008
really didn’t learn that much, because he made exactly the same mistake
in 2008 as he’d made in 2007. So I’m going to share with you
the secret about that – some of the things that we’ve been
teaching the executives, bringing in some neuroscience,
which is my background; and going to reveal some secrets
as to how your system works. When I go through that, and I’m going to break
with TED tradition at the end of the talk. We’re going to have a bit
of live demonstration of something. But I want to just give you model
that we work to that starts to explain why Sergio or anybody or why you
may lose performance, and what you need to do to maintain
your brilliance every single day. If we’re all after the same goal, we’re after improving
our performance in some way, or the results in some way. It doesn’t really matter
what kind of results we’re talking about. Whether they were talking
about sporting results, whether we’re talking
about business results, academic performance, relationship performance,
sexual performance. Don’t know why I’m looking
at Simon when I say that! (Laughter) But whatever we’re talking about … (Laughter) What is going to improve our performance? First and foremost, in order to change the result,
you’ve got to focus on people’s behavior. So we’ve got to do things differently
in order to get a different result. Most performance appraisals in industry
focus on what you’ve been doing. You go to see your boss,
and he said, “Oh, I’ve got some 360 data. You’ve been doing these kind
of things, that’s really good; these other things; not so good. So a bit less of that please,
and a bit more of that, I want you to do that and less of that.” Sometimes that actually works,
and you get a different result. But an awful lot of times,
it doesn’t make much difference. It will only make a difference
if the leaders stood over that employee cracking the whip
and making sure they do this. So it’s necessary but insufficient. And the reason being is that even when
people know what to do, sometimes they just don’t do it. I know I ought to make another
thousand calls to a thousand customers, but do you know what?
It’s Friday afternoon. Mmm, I’m not going to do that. So it’s not enough just to focus
on what you can see on the surface, on the behaviors. You’ve got to get to grips
with what’s on the inside of individuals. Why do people do what they do. If you really want to change
performance permanently, and be brilliant every single day, you’ve got to get
to grips with the inside. First and foremost, what’s
driving behavior is how people think. How you think determines what you do. When I’m coaching a CEO, if he thinks I’m an idiot,
he’s not going to do what I say. Why would he? Or if he thinks
what I’m saying is rubbish, he won’t do it. So I’ve got to get a grip
of what he thinks about, in fact, that requires me
to ask him some questions, which is a lot more complicated
than just observing the behaviour. But our view is if you don’t get to grips, and start to ask some
more detailed questions, you won’t get a sustainable change
in the results, it won’t last. You’ll get this variance
in performance, this form loss. So you’ve got to get to grips
with how people think about you, about what you’re saying, about the world. But even if you did, it’s not enough. Because there’s something
more fundamental driving how people think. So how you think is really hugely
influenced by how you feel. In fact, these two things
affect each other – thinking affects feeling,
and feeling affects thinking, it goes back and forward in a loop. But the dominant factor really is feeling. So for a whole bunch
of neuro-scientific reasons we haven’t got time to explain, if you want to change what people do,
you’ve got to change their thinking. If you want to change their thinking,
you have to change how they feel. This is a much more significant impact
on that than the other way around. So if you feel anxious, for example, it’s no good me saying
to you, “Don’t worry.” You all have experienced
that doesn’t work. “I’m doing this exam.” “Don’t worry.” “Oh, do you know what? I hadn’t thought
not to worry, that’s the answer then.” (Laughter) “I’ll not worry! Oh, good!
How much was that?” “There’s the check.” It doesn’t work like that. You’ve all experienced
if you feel anxious, you feel anxious, and no amount of,
“Don’t worry,” is going to help. Often makes it worse. You’d say, “It’s OK for you to say,
‘Don’t worry,’ I’m worried.” So the real active ingredient
is you’ve got to change this. It’s still not enough. There’s something more fundamental
driving how you feel, and that is your raw emotion. So you’ve got to change the emotion in order to change the feeling
in order to change the thinking. You may be sat there wondering, “Wait a minute. Feelings – emotions
are the same stuff, isn’t it?” It is not, right? So many people don’t realize, in particular, many of my own friends
in science and medicine don’t realize that feelings emotions
are not the same thing. Many people don’t even realize feelings
and thinking are not the same thing. Particularly men, right? (Laughter) So you ask many men
to tell you how they feel, and they tell you how they think, because they don’t understand
the question, right? You can see most of the women
in the room nodding. “That’s true. That’s been my experience.” Most of the men sat there going,
“What, what’s he talking about?” (Laughter) These are not the same phenomenon: thinking and feelings, feelings
and emotions are not the same thing. If you want to change the result
by changing the behaviour, there are multiple levels … Even if you’ve got to grips
with the emotion, still not enough. There is something even more fundamental
down in the basement of the human system is your physiology. So the reason you get variance
like Sergio did in his performance is there are multiple levels that Sergio Garcia
hasn’t got control over. He’s just concentrating
on his technical putting performance or the way that he drives the ball. He hasn’t got a grip
of any of this other stuff. Even if he’s telling himself
and rehearsing mentally, “I’m a good golfer … ” It’s not enough. Because there’s still three levels
that he hasn’t got a grip off. So if you want to be brilliant
every single day, you’ve got to get a grip
of every single level. And that’s how you crank
out your A-game every single day. Let’s just work from the back to the top. If we start with physiology, what is that? That are just simply streams of data. That’s all physiology is.
It’s data streams. So as I’m talking to you right now, most of you are getting streams
of data coming into your brain about what’s going on in your body. So some of you
had the cupcake at the break, and you’ll be getting a signal
from your gut saying, “Oh, sugar. We got sugar.” It’s coming into your brain tell your brain what’s going on
in your gut, right? Some of you are getting contractions
around that cupcake, so you’ve got pressure
waves being created, telling your brain about
what’s going on in your gut. These are just bits of physiology.
They’re just data streams. As some of you might write or type, you’ve got joint position sense going up
the nerve channels into your brain telling your brain
about where your fingers are. They’re just bits of physiology,
just streams of data, if you will So what’s an emotion? If you take all the streams of data
whether it’s coming from your gut, or your joints,
or your heart, or your lungs. If you take the data from all the streams, all the bodily systems
and it comes into your brain is are electrical signals,
electromagnetic signals; chemical waves, pressure waves, take all of those signals,
all of those systems, that’s what an emotion is. It’s simply energy – “E” – in motion. That’s all emotion is. So we all have that, even us fellas. We’ve all got emotions
every second of every day. There is an energetic state
going through us. Because we’re constantly digesting,
breathing in and out, our hearts constantly beating. It’s happening all the time. So we’ve got energy in motion
every single second of every single day. But we may not all have feelings. Feelings are the awareness
in our mind of that energy. That’s where the problem is. The energy may be there,
but we just don’t feel it. For example, if you take
a very common experience of most people, if we look at what
is the energetic signature, if you will, of something like anxiety? So what goes on physiologically
when we’re in a state of anxiety? We look at the heart rate, it’s fast.
The heart is going boom, boom, boom. What else is happening? What’s happening in the mouth?
The mouth’s dry. You’re talking as though
you’ve got cotton wool and can’t … That’s happening. What’s happening the palms
of your hand? They’re sweaty. What’s happening the gut?
It’s churning. These are the specific physiological
constituents of that thing that you would know as ‘anxiety.’ And then I ask you, “How did you feel?”
and you say, “Alright.” So all that data is there,
you’re just not feeling it. If you’re not feeling it, it’s altering what you’re thinking
and how well you’re thinking it, which is changing what you’re doing. But you don’t realize that
because you feel alright. You’re not noticing any of that. You’re just thinking what you’re thinking
and doing what you’re doing. So what we’re saying
is that the brilliance every day requires not only to tune in
to what’s happening down here at a physiological
and the emotional level, and not only become aware of that,
but get control over it. Because most of you
do not have the control at that level. In fact, very few people have got control
of any of this stuff on the inside. Even when people have been highly trained
on regulating their behavior, even then got that much control over this, so that’s the source of your brilliance. If you can get control
over the whole thing, you can crank out your A-game
every single day. So how do you get control? To start, which bit of the physiology? Given so many different signals,
where are we going to start? We’re going to start
with one specific signal, which is the electrical
signal of your heart. So your heart beat,
when your heart beats: ping, ping … If you watch the medical programs
before it goes (Beep) As it always does, doesn’t it? So the “ping” is the heart
basically contracts, and causes a spike of electricity. You can measure the distance
between each heartbeat, and I don’t know if you know but the distance between each
heartbeat varies over time. If we look at your heart rate over time, we’ll see that your heart rate
will vary up and down like that. If you go to the doctors,
he takes your pulse rate and says. “The average is 70.” But in taking the average,
he’s not ignoring all the variance. It’s the variance that really matters. Taking the average,
you lose all the critical data. That’s like listening to Mozart
and say the average is “Da…” (Laughter) Was that Mozart or was it Pearl Jam? OK, we don’t know. So it’s the variance
or ‘heart rate variability,’ that’s key. Heart rate variability key
for three reasons: First, it predicts your death. By measuring
your variability for 24 hours, I can tell you when you’re going to die. Now I have your attention. (Laughter) So we tell this to organisations.
Did you know what? They don’t care. So we can’t sell them on that.
The other reason is it predicts … If we measure HRV for 24 hours, it can tell you how much
energy you’ve got, which is interesting to leaders
because leaders need lots of energy. But the real reason that they buy
and they’re interested in this is because HRV alters brain function. So when I put you under pressure, what basically happens to your HRV
is it becomes super chaotic. So basically, your brain receives a signal
from your heart up the nerve channels, which when under pressure
becomes super chaos. The consequence of the super chaos is it shuts off your frontal lobes
and you have a DIY lobotomy. (Laughter) So under pressure,
you lobotomize yourself. It’s as though you’ve suddenly
taken the stupid pills, and you are “Uh … ” like that. So I thought we’d just show
that to you for a live demonstration to show you how easy it is
to create chaos in your biology, whether you want it to happen or not. So we need a willing volunteer
for this moment. Just come up and sit down. I’m going to show you
how to be brilliant by showing you your physiology. We need a volunteer to come up. All we’re going to do
is just put a little clip on your earlobe. Thank you very much. Give him a round of applause
by way of encouragement. (Applause) Thank you. What’s your name?
Neil: Neil. So Neil is very kind. He has no idea what
we’re going to be doing to him. So this is really very brave. First of all, we going
to make sure Neil is alive. So is his heart beating? You can see that every time
his heart contracts, it squirts blood up into his ears
and his ears go red. Between contractions, all the blood
drains out and his ears go white. If you look at the person next to you,
you can see their ears flashing. Red white … Actually, you can’t see that
because your eyes aren’t sensitive enough. But what this little clip
on Neil’s ear can see is we can see the change in color,
– here’s red, here’s white … So this is a heartbeat. It’s a good news, you know.
You’re alive, mate. The heart’s beating away. Boom…
So the heart’s beating. So what the software does,
it measures the distance between each one of those beats, and based on the distance
between this beat and this, it calculates its heart rate says it’s 76,
and calculates it again and again … You can see that his heart rate
boggling along about 75 beats per minute. So pretty relaxed, sat in a chair, your heart rate should be doing
about beats 75 per minute. What we’re going to do in a moment is we’re going to put him
under a bit of pressure, and see how well he copes
with that kind of pressure. Are you good under pressure, Neil?
Neil: Don’t know. We don’t know. We’re about to find that out, aren’t we?
Let’s see how well he does under pressure. So we haven’t started yet, and already his heart rate
sort of creeping up to about 90. So he said well,
what are we going to do here? We’re going to give you
some mathematics How good are you at maths? Neil: Quite good.
AW: He’s quite good. This will be no trouble, right? He thinks he’s quite good,
but his heart rate now … (Laughter) I’m good. I’m quite good. He’s gone off the charts
and he’s settling back down. You can see there’s a lot of chaos
going through his system right now. So even though I’m good at this, that is a natural physiological
response to a challenge. You put someone under pressure, whether he wants it to happen or not, you see he might
look like he’s in control. He is not. In fact,
I am the puppet master, right? (Laughter) I’m pulling his strings whether
he wants me to do that or not. At the moment, there’s uncertainty. The physiology is settled around 80,
higher than it was before, because he doesn’t know
what’s going to happen. Let’s see how well his brain
functions under pressure, how good at that math
he really was. What needs to do is count out loud
back with subtracting threes. I’m going to start with a certain number,
take away three, then give me the answer. Keep going, serial subtractions,
odd threes without making a mistake. If you make a mistake, it’s 50 quid, OK? So financial penalty for every error. Is that alright with you? No problem at all. Count out loud, backwards, subtracting threes, the mention of “50 quid”,
look the heart rates crept up to 120, just the tension in the system. So again, I’m just talking to him
that’s all happening. Actually by me just talking to him,
a physiology chaos is kicking in. That’ll send a signal
from his heart to his brain; that’s going to be inhibiting
his brain function. As fast as you can
without making mistakes. subtraction of three,
starting off at 300, go come on. (Snapping) 300, Go, come on. 300, Faster, Neil: 300, 297, 294 …
AW: 286, 270, 80, 75 … AW: 73, 86 … What? Two? (Laughter) Well done. Give him a round
of applause everybody. (Applause) So what you can see is … When I started to feed
him the wrong answers – “208 … What? … What?! …” It’s called “cortical inhibition”
or frontal lobe shutdown. So under pressure,
the frontal lobe shuts down and the simplest of tasks –
subtract three from that number – “Eh … Ju … Wha … ?” Can’t do it. That is happening to all of you
when you’re under pressure, right? Your brain is built this way. So one of the things
you need to learn to do is to get control
of that physiological level and switch from a chaotic signal
to what’s called “coherence.” So the thing that underpins brain function is the ability to generate
a coherent signal. So there’s variance,
but it’s stable variance, as opposed to
wildly fluctuant variance. That is the source of your brilliance. Thank you very much. (Applause)

100 thoughts on “TEDxPortsmouth – Dr. Alan Watkins – Being Brilliant Every Single Day (Part 1)

  1. Being brilliant every single day.

    The best thing about these TEDx fruitcakes is their humility. Keep winning.

  2. Emotions are the primitive language between our five senses and the subconscious with past learning and needs. Once your needs are too important to let go but hindered, resulting frustration and force us to act.

  3. I really enjoyed this, but for some reason it made me want to break out in song: "There Was An Old Lady Who Swallowed A Fly"

    She swallowed the cow to catch the dog,
    She swallowed the dog to catch the cat,
    She swallowed the cat to catch the bird,
    She swallowed the bird to catch the spider,
    She swallowed the spider to catch the fly;
    I don't know why she swallowed a fly – Perhaps she'll die!
    There was an old lady who swallowed a horse…
    She's dead, of course!

    You have to Swallow the behavior to swallow the thoughts to swallow the feelings to swallow the emotions…..

  4. I don't quite understand. How can physiology solely dictate your thoughts, feelings, and emotions? Because I view it as both ways from your thoughts, feelings, and emotions would dictate your physiology. You don't just get sweating hands, faster heart rate etc. (I know some people do but I'm talking about normal, typically developed people here) without something triggering this response. Say when you have a important exams coming up, you think about the exam, you feel what it will be like in the exam, and you might experience the emotions you get when in the exam hence triggering a physiological response of sweaty palms etc.

    So am I correct in understand that he believes that physiology dictates what we think, feel, do, and our emotions? Just doesn't seem plausible that physiology is the leading cause of being brilliant.

  5. A theoretic talk that makes your feeling and communication more complex. You can change you state in the blink of an eye by focusing on what you want and taking action.

  6. Ok but I don't get it couldn't I just take Beta Blockers then? And be BRILLIANT!? No. Heart rate doesn't change everything; I know that much without even being a doctor.

  7. Thank you verry much.

  8. And what the hell is no the solution? How can somebody get control over the physiological level? Building up a concept and then don't give the solution just shows how stupid those brain-guys realy are. They don't have answers all the time. They just explain why it is not working but never explain how the problem can be solved.

  9. I don't think this idea needs two parts and a total of 40 minutes. Presentation wise, I believe many Ted speakers can effectively convey the same idea under 18 minutes.

  10. dr Allan Watkins is a brilliant scientist,a brilliant thinker and a brilliant expositor ….if i was a billionaire i would make the ground breaking talks on the TED x show available in every format available to every young impressionable mind around..this is the new Agora— the internet Agora set on the city state of the world

  11. I disagree with his assertion that thinking follows feeling. Feeling and thinking are a feedback loop started by unconscious thinking–that is, the ways you've been conditioned to think. Flashes of thoughts that are so fast you don't even notice them, and they evoke a physical response that we interpret as raw emotions.

  12. Affect(emotions), cognition(thinking) and connation(behavior) are interlinked and are primarily evolutionary( fight or flight response) and can effect each other in any order. Its by repeated practice individual attains mastery over a situation and that's how one needs to train itself for a given task. Its futile exercise to get lost in reason of what follows what , for example, we cry because we are sad or we are sad because we cry: both are incorrect as its the environment that has major role to play. To make change in oneself, make changes in environment for example don't stack junk food in fridge if you are struggling with overweight issue. Unfortunately majority of the time the emphasis is on willpower or self responsibility leading to repeated failures.

  13. So you're telling me… that if I try to do quick math while being stared at by 1,000 people, it'll be difficult and my heart rate will increase. Whereas if just I sit in the background and breathe rhythmically, my heart rate will normalize? Truly remarkable work here.

  14. Most of the people criticizing this talk seem to be barely literate. Is the self lobotomy he is talking about , already happening? Are you feeling like a superior being for spraying neurological graffiti all over intelligence?

  15. My question is: in the face of adversity / pressure, why does it effect our physiology (i.e. heart rate) and cause it to go in to a chaos state like we saw in the experiment? what would be the scientific explanation for this?

  16. Hello created Squidgy beings with meaty bits, designed with functions that enable and allow you to function with a temporary time allowance. This guy is awesome. Thank you so much for uploading. And in answer to those who struggle with doubt and confusion which, scientifically speaking is noted.. that if you like to try use biblical principles such as logic and reason as proof to try and argue against the Bible, is simply folly. God is much greater and bigger than you give Him credit for. How to prove creation? to even ask this question is simply ridiculous. Like two babies in a mothers womb, 1 says to the other, do you believe in mum? do you think she exists?

    Dr Jason Lilse is simply showing you how evolutionists try to use "science" which requires biblical content by the way to even be able to do so. We can all use science. Science is SIMPLY a method of trying to understand how & God says why. And Christians can use science too. :OP Jesus saved my life 8 years ago.

    ->"day after day" < – -> night after night <- all of creation pours forth speech of Gods glory each & every day you are permitted to exist. The fact you are even here situated upon a slowly rotating floating contaminated planet, trying to argue against God is also biblical too.

    Logically speaking, not that logic is specifically the topic here, but about defending against people trying to use "I believe in science" as an excuse for you to reject God ad support your world view. For the person who tries to use intelligence & logic to argue their case that creation does not exist whilst having being created at the same time, is absurd. You are the evidence. Scientifically And logically speaking we know that it is both scientifically and impossible for nothing to materialize into something by its own accord. Every design requires a designer, every painting a painter. DNA is embedded with information. But by Faith you are made righteous in Christ Jesus.

    I am blessed to tell you that I had an encounter with God 8 years ago and He saved my life & I hope you accept His invitation. Gods grace. You do believe Jesus was here too don't you? I guess you believe in romans, Caesar, Pontius pilot, you know the guys that wore skirts, made roads brought fruit and vegetables had false gods. Well historically they document about Jesus Christ and changed their false idols and pioneered Christianity. How do you know the romans existed? well you can look at the road and you can see the evidence. :oP

    God is love and His sacrifice on a cross for humans sins and ignorance, is due way much more respect & appreciation than your experience or interpretation of a Sunday service.

    Jesus is Alive. He died so that you might be saved. If you really want to know, you can find Him if you look for Him with all your heart. Read your ….


  17. Did I miss where he told exactly how you produce a "coherent signal" to deal with or counteract stressful chaotic signals?

  18. leaders need a lot of energy

    feeling is an awareness of the emotion
    emotion is the sum of motions(energy) happening inside the body
    physiology is the motions happening inside the body

  19. Summary: key = Heart Rate Variability

    Chain of motivations for action:
    Improving performance => behavioural change => Thought change => Feelings change => Emotional change => physiological change
    (Feelings are different to emotions)

    Therefore, consistent performance is reliant on physiological control.

    -Measure of physiological effects is 'heart rate variability'. Chaotic variability causes cortical inhibition, drastically reducing performance.

  20. Part 2 of this could possible be the most relevant and important piece of information on the planet. He should explain way more rather than stop. It's like saying here's how everybody on the planet can feel fantastic all the time but I only have time to get you half way at the moment.

  21. Well he did not really explsin the difference between feeling and emotion ad must important he did not explain how to reach that level of coherence

  22. But why do we all like bad News so much better than good ones?
    One the one side, it´s clear, the Media wants to keep us in a state of anxiousness cause people are easier to govern. But on the other hand, we prefer it

  23. I would argue that the stomach isn’t churning in a state of anxiety. All the symptoms he mentioned before that are from sympathetic innervation which reduces gut motility.

  24. The answer was still not given; if we don’t have control over our physiology or heart rate, how are we going to influence ourselves or someone else to “permanently” change their behavior?

  25. This contradicts examples when under pressure people think much more clearly and are more focussed instead of not thinking clearly and their brain becoming inhibited.

  26. is it just me or did the ear-lobe data during the test versus 'control' periods not seem that convincing?

  27. inn my opinion: physiology determines feeling, emotion is interpretation of feeling, emotion has to do with cognitive processes, thinking

  28. What a waste of time! He is saying stuff that people with below below average intelligence should already know

  29. The Prophet Muhammed s.a.w. (May Allah have his blessings and peace up on him, his family, his companions and all of the other prophets) said: "In-na mal 'amalu bil Niyyat – The intention is the wealth of our actions."

  30. Dr. Watkins is a very intelligent man. This is pretty obvious. However, without knowing much about his expertise I can tell you, MATHEMATICALLY, that his example of golf performance is completely bogus. There can only be ONE WINNER. That is it. Therefore only one player, in a golf tournament, can perform well enough to win. Eventually someone's talent, luck, determination etc..or a combination of all these will determine the sole winner. I do not see how you can possibly measure such an event with human performance in general. BTW, he ended up 2nd to Harrington at The Open and the following year at The PGA…at The PGA, Harrington way OVERPERFORMED….he hit shots he had never hit as well before, putted like he had never done before, and ended up besting Garcia…even though Garcia played well. Dr. Watkins needs to start with a different example.

  31. Two kind and inteligente White people made Dr Watkins and if he the result of a mixed marriage he wouldn’t be this good.

  32. *Thiking and feeling go hand in hand.
    Feelings and emotions are not the same.
    Thinking and feeling aren’t the same thing.
    You must get a grip of every single level..
    Emotion is energy.
    Feeling is just awareness.

    It would have been nice if he had stated the consanguineous of a staying under pressure for a prolonged time, and how to deal with it or prevent it.

  33. My anxiety crippled me for years – been medicated now for 8years – tried behavioural therapy but until I got on meds I couldn’t perform – I’m on my A game now at 46 😆

  34. Dr Watkins is spot on. If I could describe it in other words, its a form of inner standing where you go within yourself and actually start to observe all your emotions and feelings. I dont know how you flick the button on but there is a button. And once you do? your performance and analytical thinking dramatically rises. I am experiencing this everyday, but did not think it was a process until I came across this talk. But my ability to do absolutely anything I set my mind to has actually improved. Maybe there is something to this theory 😊👌

  35. Wow! Anyone here whose read the book, breaking the habit of being yourself by Dr Joe Dispenza, I am sure you would be able to relate to this.

  36. What an absolute crock!  Another 1000 calls on a Friday afternoon!! What a terrible example!! What does that even mean!?  Dope loves listening to himself talk!!

  37. Brilliantly and vibrantly explained!

    He looks like a cross between Suggs from Madness and Neil Tennant from the Pet Shop Boys. This caused "Frontal Lobe Shutdown" in my delicate head 🙂

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