Tuesday, April 03, 2007

NLP: Article Written Years Ago - The Winner's Mind-Set


This is my 8th re-published article on NLP that I have written years ago.

The Winner's Mind-Set

What distinguishes a winner from a loser?

They have a totally different mind-sets.

Winners know that their winning can serve the world better, losers just don't care. Winners think that they are winners, losers simply know nothing about winning.

Winners think that they can, while losers doubt.

Winners learn and practice winning skills, losers rather take a break.

Winners act like a winner, loser like a loser.

Winners go around with winners, while losers are afraid of facing people better than themselves.

If you want to be a winner, adopt the winner's mind-set.

Visualize a picture of yourself, together with other successful people, happily and with great confidence. Seeing yourself standing straight, with a smiling face, and behave just like all those successful people around you. Inside the picture, you learn and practice new skills everyday and you CAN do it right and smart.

Seeing also yourself wearing a clothes with a "Winning" symbol on it. (whatever symbol you think that stands for winning). You also find that yourself are being surrounded by a beautiful
colored light of success. The light makes you feel comfortable, confident and great. The light is gradually increasing in intensity and spreads around to make the surrounding people and your
environment even better.

Imagining yourself walking into the picture. Feel the feelings. Then imagine a color Xerox machine making hundreds, thousands copies of the picture. The more copies it makes, the better the feeling it becomes. Then you hold the pile of copies in your hands. In count of three, you throw out all the copies into air, making thousands of pictures surrounding you, at back, sides, above and below. They also spread in front of you to the far future.

Do this programming everyday for 21 days and it will become part of you.

You are then part of the winners' team.

Keith's 2007 Remark: This skill makes use of Submodalities, Visual Anchoring and Association

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