|Topic:||Re:Re:Re:Re:Unconscious involuntary signals|
|Posted by:||John Grinder|
Hi Gene, hi Lewis|
Sure Gene, I selected pain for the simple reason that it is the most elegant example as the pain is by definition, involuntary - a required characteristic of the signal systems.
So the example from Lewis works nicely (thanks as always, Lewis). Nearly any experience where the conscious mind wants X and when the person involved goes to acutally do X, they are blocked, incongruent, experience resistance - in other words, there are distinct kinesthetic sensations (typically labeled resistance by therapists when it is a response to something they have asked the client to do). Clearly, these are invitations from the unconscious and are usefully responded to as the opening of a dialogue to come to some mutually respectful agreement - typically, the negotiation moves to the level of intention and then the selection of a new way of achieving the original objective.
All the best,
|Topic||Date Posted||Posted By|
|Unconscious involuntary signals||06/03/2003 22:33:52||Gene Bryson|
|Re:Unconscious involuntary signals||07/03/2003 04:55:21||John Grinder|
|Re:Re:Unconscious involuntary signals||07/03/2003 23:30:06||Raśl Platas|
|Re:Re:Re:Unconscious involuntary signals||08/03/2003 15:40:30||John Grinder|
|Re:Re:Unconscious involuntary signals||10/03/2003 20:50:15||Gene Bryson|
|Re:Re:Re:Unconscious involuntary signals||10/03/2003 21:51:35||Lewis Walker|
|Re:Re:Re:Re:Unconscious involuntary signals||10/03/2003 23:32:22||John Grinder|
|Re:Re:Re:Re:Unconscious involuntary signals||10/03/2003 23:32:27||John Grinder|
|Re:Re:Re:Re:Re:Unconscious involuntary signals||11/03/2003 15:38:55||Gene Bryson|