The Pattern

1. Identify the parts. "What part of you creates this behavior?" "What part creates this emotion or thought?"

2. Determine the desired outcome. WTiat does each part want? And what meta-outcomes do each obtain by the first level outcomes? Specify in VAK terms.

3. Engage the parts. Check to see that each part understands and values the role and function of the other part. Assist each part in realizing that the problem lies in how each interrupts the other (hence, a sequencing issue).

4. Determine the positive intent. If step 2 did not elicit and identify the positive value of each part, then continue asking each part, "What positive function do you serve?" Do so until each part can see and value the importance of the other part.

5. Negotiate an agreement. "Do you value your own function enough, that if the other part will agree to not interrupt you, you will do the same in return?" Have the person check to see if he or she has an intemiil sense of "yes" or "no." Continue until the parts reach an agreement.

6. Make a deal. Ask each part if it will actually cooperate for a specified amount of time. If either part becomes dissatisfied for any reason, let it signal you that the time has come to renegotiate.

7. Run an ecology check. "Do any other parts play a role in this process?" "Do ¿my other parts interrupt this p¿irt?" If so, renegotiate.

Hypnotism and Self Hypnosis v2

Hypnotism and Self Hypnosis v2

HYPNOTISM is by no means a new art. True, it has been developed into a science in comparatively recent years. But the principles of thought control have been used for thousands of years in India, ancient Egypt, among the Persians, Chinese and in many other ancient lands. Learn more within this guide.

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