Whether you’re a Sensor or an Intuitive, you have a ‘comfort zone’ of conversation. On top of that, your tendency will be to gravitate to the same ‘comfort zone’ as other people who share your learning style. If you’re in a relationship with someone of a different learning style, what’s the secret to explaining your preference and – even more importantly – identifying where they’re most comfortable?

Watch this short, 13 minute webinar to learn what (I believe) is the most helpful key to successful communication for both learning styles:

Ready to awaken your Intuition?
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  • Kirsh
    • Kirsh
    • December 10, 2012 at 5:10 pm

    Elodie is going straight into the baby name scieton of my brain :DIf it were not my name, I would call my daughter Laura. I just like it a lot :D The boyfriend is determined to name any future kids with Irish names. The hell we are – they are so hard to spell! It’s hard enough confusing foreigners with his name – Fionntan (actually pronounced Finn-tann). Saying that my sisters Irish name Nuala (New-ala) is pretty straight forward

  • janet
    • janet
    • September 2, 2012 at 12:02 pm

    Hi Janet,
    Thanks for recommending that I put to one side the ‘fact’ that all cows ‘organic’ or not (unless they are family pets) are ‘cow slaves’ and —just look at the video – illustratively. Appreciate your comradery, Janet!!

  • janet
    • janet
    • August 25, 2012 at 2:44 am

    Hi, Janet here… another layer “up the ladder,” I have found health by being basically eating raw vegan!
    Since I was raised raising animals for meat etc, as well as gardening, I know that from the “ladder rung we lived on,” we loved our cow & cared for her as a family member (Daisy, not Bessie!!)

    Janet, try going into the abstraction mode and realize that one person’s (cow slave) is another family’s pet… so watch this for its example, not for the cultural connotations!
    Good luck! It was worth watching~

  • CandyTurner
    • CandyTurner
    • August 24, 2012 at 9:44 pm

    Antonia ~

    Brilliant response. I also have a habit of shutting down as soon as something is said that goes against the grain. Applying your advice will help me listen more and educate myself. I may never be convinced that turning 50 is an automatic milestone for becoming sickly and getting on a pill merry-go-round, but I’ll get a clearer understanding of the mindset of a person that believes that, and may possibly come up with an approach that’s not offensive.

    Thanks for your clarification!
    Candy Turner

  • antonia
    • antonia
    • August 24, 2012 at 8:48 pm

    Janet – Thanks for the well-wishing! Piper has been a real eye-opener for me in many ways.

    In response to your comments about not watching the webinar, considering you took the time to articulate them here, I’m assuming you’re open to me introducing an alternative perspective.

    Not to veganism, of course – this is not a blog on nutrition and diet, nor am I an expert on the subject.

    However, I do consider myself an expert on human models and systems of thinking. Over the course of coaching people in both achievement and happiness, I’ve noticed a pattern develop.

    We all have the ability to take in information without making judgments. We all have the ability to make judgments and determine the value of that information. And, while we frequently do these things so close together in chronology that it almost feels simultaneous, they are actually two very distinct mental processes that are happening inside of our minds. That is to say, we can take in information without EVER evaluating that information, and we can make snap judgments without actually taking in new information.

    My observation has been that those who make the best, most sound evaluations and judgments do so after fully taking in information and seeing a complete picture before evaluating or judging it. They have the most well-rounded, thoughtful beliefs and are generally the most grounded and centered.

    When people don’t do this – when they jump to conclusions at the first sign of something offending a pre-selected belief – they often end up down a road which starts with confirmation bias and ends with what could be called a Reality Distortion Field – a bubble for seeing the world only as the person wants to see it.

    Interestingly, in this particular example, the illustration I used has nothing to do with agenda or social opinion on farm animals. It’s simply the illustration used by H.I. Hayakawa – the writer of the book I reference in the webinar – to help one understand how humans process varying levels of abstraction, and where they like to ‘hang out’.

    As an Intuitive, it makes sense that you would see principles and ethical implications in many places other people may take for granted. That’s part of what defines you as an Intuitive! Never give that up, and never apologize for it.

    However, be careful not to bow out of conversations too early and/or stop taking in information, even if you suspect it will contradict a well-loved belief or position. In fact, SEEK information that does so. Sharpen the sword through the check-and-balance system of differing opinions! In doing this, you will be the best version of an Intuitive that you can be.

    Thanks for your support!


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