This guidebook is the transcript of the Armchair Dreamer video on how-to-build A Comfortable Place visualization. But it includes more. I changed the text a bit by expanding it and I have included a chart or two. If you have time, see both.
A crucial step of visualization is the control of imagination. What’s the difference? You’ve got to know the difference between imagining and visualizing to master either. Learn how here.
The Visualize 101 Series: This is a comprehensive series that teaches you everything you need to know to get started and to work deeply with visualization. Visualizing is used by many for several purposes: peak sports performance; stress relief; better academic performance thru better focus; police, fire, and military for better performance and focus; people who want to dump bad habits and learn new good habits; for mentally practicing anything; for wellness; for intensely sharp concentration, and memory enhancement.
Go to the blog to see more videos, news articles, blog posts, resources, how to get training: www.armchairdreamer.com
A new video from the Armchair Dreamer. Click the image below to go to YouTube or use this direct link.
The top 7 reasons why you should learn how to visualize revealed. Visualization can be used for peak performance, memory enhancement, mind-body wellness, and more (watch the video to get the big picture).
Then go on to learn Visualize 101, the step-by-step video course to teach you everything you need to know.
Does recalling an unpleasant interaction with a colleague make you feel really negative about the workplace? Well, there is a way to keep all the negativity at bay!
A study reveals that self-guided positive emotional imagery training has great potential to improve the everyday emotional well-being overcoming negative emotions. “The close relationship between the human imagery system and our emotions can cause deep emotional perturbations”, said Dr. Svetla Velikova of Smartbrain in Norway.
Cultivating a ‘memory palace’ can make long-lasting improvements to recall, say scientists, suggesting many of us have untapped memory reserves A Sherlock-like ability to put a name to a face and other prodigious feats of memory are likely to be mostly down to hours of training and using the right mnemonic techniques.