NLP In Action – How To Create Super Motivation (Part Five)

Instant motivation is a reality. As we have seen in the previous four articles of this series, science of NLP (neuronal programming) can offer you ways to connect tasks or activities that you do not like to do (and then turn off or avoid doing at any time) for activities which you feel extremely pleasing. This connection allows you to experience much of the same pleasure when you are doing what you have previously avoided.

Once this link is complete, your biggest problem will make you stop doing this once a fear.

In our previous articles, we have imagined that you are a college student with real issues to get you to learn. At the same time, we have imagined you are pregnant with skiing. Every year you can not wait for the winter to come and the first snow falls so you can get on the slopes.

In our example, we have shown how you can create an occasion to convey something of the same pleasure you get from skiing to help you learn more.

In many cases, NLP technology works to create power plants just this easily and you can complete the process and create stimulating links within less than half an hour.

But what if you can not remember anything that you like as our imaginary student enjoys skiing? Remember that the key to this technique to work is to connect more pleasure to this goal than you have previously found a pain in it.

Let me put this differently. Whenever you find yourself avoiding or disabling a task or activity, that's why you avoid it because you associate something uncomfortable or "painful" with this activity.

In order to conquer this behavior, you must create a link where the pleasure of other experiences adds to the pain or incompatibility of the activities you have avoided.

Many of us, unfortunately, can not think of activities that give us much pleasure, otherwise our ability to visualize is limited to the fact that we can not recreate the perception of pleasure when we try to keep this in mind.

Fortunately, NLP scientists have identified three ways to overcome this problem, which we will discuss further in future articles in this series:

  1. The first method is called "stacking". This simply means that if one focused component is not strong enough to counteract the pain of avoiding activity, we use some pleasing factors and "stack" them until they combine to provide enough satisfaction that we can relate to counteract avoid behavior.
  2. The second method is multi-sensory visual. When someone can not create a visual image that is pleasing to suit our purpose, it's often the reason for being visually flat and dull. It's like the man can only see in black and white, no sound, smell or feel. But with some simple instructions, most people can be taught to use more senses (colors, sounds, odors, feel, etc.). When viewed, create a physical emotional effect as a result.
  3. Last technology is hypnosis. Almost everyone has a wide range of fun experiences that are stored in their brain that can be used to offset any unpleasant relationship. The problem that many people have is remembered. Fortunately, some simple self-help instructions are usually enough to help these people access this enjoyable experience.

Indeed, this problem is finding a satisfying experience that is strong enough to offset the inconvenience associated with the target audience. This is very easy to solve. In the next articles we will discuss how it is done.


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