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Lenses we use

Three NLP metaprogrammes in short

Dora Bozanic

on 26 November 2016

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Transcript of Lenses we use

In order to communicate each of us "translates the world" into language. If two people communicate similarly, usually they get on well. And we all do it in our own unique ways depending on
the situations we find ourselves in. eg.
"The glass is half empty. "

"The glass is half full." Becoming aware of the ways we shape the world through language is important so... ...that we see its advantages and disadvantages. If you know how your mind works, you'll adapt to different situations more easily. That's a crucial skill
for anyone working
with people. If you know how their minds work... ...you'll be better at getting your point across. In a classroom, that equals survival. These are not personality types, just ways off perceiving, communicating and reacting at a situation at a point in time. REMEMBER!!! As circumstances change, so do our reactions and perceptions. We MAY use one metaprogramme more often, but most of us are not perfectly consistent. The things that are similar or things which make triangles unique? What did you start with? What do you see? Take a minute and write down your answer. Let's do a test. What was the first thing that caught your eye? ...the BIG picture or the details? If you like to connect things and make mental sets of those that have common features - you tend to be a MATCHER. Metaprogramme no.1: Sameness - Difference If you're that person who always sees faults in someone's reasoning, or tries to discern how what you're presented with differs from things you already know - you're leaning towards being a MISMATCHER. That's the BIG CHUNK part of me speaking. - I started by giving you a snapshot through a "wide lense". You've probably noticed this prezi started with an overview of what it is going to be about.
No details, just the outline. Now I'm giving you the details. In order to paint the complete picture usually magnifiers are needed. It's just that the small chunk person in me
kicks in a little later, and then provides the specifics. Hopefully I haven't lost any of my readership
by now. This was metaprogramme no.3: Internal - External Frame of Reference If I have, and if I feel worried about it, asking myself whether I've done something wrong. I'm externally referenced - I need feedback from others to know I've done well. If have but I'm not at all worried, because I know all I've done so far is well connected and thought through, but most of all served the purpose of me reviewing what I've learned at my course - I'm internally referenced: I say when I've done well, not others. Feel like it's all gone too quickly? Are you dizzy? That's OK, there's a "back" button at your disposal. If the small chunks aren't small enough for you, go to James Lawley's "The application of metaprogrammes in the classroom" which can also be found online. Thank you for your attention! The externally referenced part of me is looking forward to your comments. ;) Metaprogramme no.2: General - Specific If two people communicate so that they are saying one and the same thing but in completely different ways... ...it is likely that problems will arise. Made possible by... This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 3.0 Unported License.
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