I am sitting here. In a few hours I have a brainstorming call with a student of mine, who is, who has been, who is proving to be impossible to train... and I am scared and angry.
This article is the process in which I change my context for the call, so I can make a difference... or not... Inside the current context all I can do is yell... Not what I want my life to be. So, here we go...
Useless vs Priceless
Or said in another way: are you the solution or are you the problem?
There is a vast difference between smart and intelligent...
Smart is a born-with potential, mainly inherited, depends on the size of your brain. Intelligence is what you make with what you got... through learning. What is in your brain... what it can do.
You may be smart, but chances are 99.99% that you are not intelligent. Because intelligence shows up in your choices... oho... not good, right?
Your smart score stays the same for your entire life. Your intelligence changes with what you eat, what you just ate, how you feel, how you slept, and, of course, what you have taught your smart brain to do.
The secret of producers in the invisible (both to you and them!) dimension. They do something differently from you... and they don't even know it. I am an empath... and I feel what you do, and I feel what they do... I feel your how...
One area where the two how's are strikingly different is your self-image. This is crucial... by the way. So please pay attention.
I won't charge you a million dollars, even though it would be worth it.
As I said in previous articles, you may do a lot of actions consistent with learning, that look like learning, and yet what you attempted to learn doesn't become knowledge.
It becomes knowledge, accurate or inaccurate, when it moves into long term memory, where all the knowledge particles are now connected. By long term memory I don't mean your mind. Your mind is something entirely different, no action comes from the mind... the mind is like Grand Central Station: who knows who is in charge? Surely not you... Continue reading "Consolidating new learning with habit stacking"