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this stuff is worth more than all the traditional education stuff combined

To focus on the process instead of just the result. I’ve previously taken a variety of work related courses on this subject, however none have matched the presentations given at SOT.

Mind-blowing and life changing. Having a daily lesson gives me a few minutes away from patterned behaviors to stop and think.  SDNT CVSTOBVS QRH PRR. Each part of the code opens a new world of possibilities. These lessons learnt will be useful for the rest of my life.

cvs2bvs. simple effective pure genie in the bottle stuff

Yes. I can DO a ‘switch’! This is a large shift from the idea that creativity is a magical and mysterious process that awaits inspiration.

what a relief to be free!!  if i cannot step aside from my cvs then I’m unable to think effectively on any issue. i am just churning out familiar ideas and beliefs.

SOT has taught me to think outside the square.  A remarkable achievement.

I love the thought that cvs2bvs is universal so that I can apply it to any situation. There is always a better way to see a situation and the universal switch simply has to be used.

Again I’d like to thank Michael for his tireless contribution to this worthwhile cause and encourage him to continue despite the inevitable weight of the challenges involved.

i was humbled and exhilarated at the same time! curious sensations.

With the repetition of cvs2bvs I have come to realize that with any situation there’s potential “always” for a BVS.

The main insight for me is the Escape. Escaping from my current point of view, rather than indignantly defending it. A realization that something else might just be better rather than taking it personally that someone else may not agree with my current point of view.

I feel my confidence building day by day. Looking forward to the next set of lessons.

There have been many benefits in using CVS to BVS. The most significant has been the realization that I have more time than I realize to make a decision.

The main insight I’ve noticed is how little time I spend in defending a CVS, rather time is invested in thinking and continuing searching for Ever Better ideas and actions to produce ever better results.

I really like the idea of cvstobvs as a switch because it denotes, to me, ease of action. Its as simple as shifting ones thinking, changing the perspective and pow! You find yourself going from cvs to bvs. The concept of a switch that takes you to infinite universes of thinking is game-changing and has had a very powerful impact upon me.

The SDNT CVSTOBVS QRH PRR sequence, it’s a wonderful compact philosophy that I‘m using 24/7! That’s the key for innovation and productivity.

NO matter what the situation there IS a better view of the situation. Imagine if you lived your whole life stuck inside a disempowering view of the current view of the situation and the day before you died you found you could create a better view of the situation and you could have created a fulfilling satisfying and peaceful life. Well “I’VE GOT THE POWER”. Thank you Michael.

dude! this place is so awesome! they describe thinking process in such fine fashion. learning from the quotes of all great people plus the cvs2bvs. dude u must check it out. it will widen your thinking outside the box.

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Just how awesome is your own personal necktop computer, your noggin?
Pretty damn complex, according to researchers at Stanford. Their new imaging technique discovered that synapses are actually more like individual microprocessors than simple on/off switches, and your brain has hundreds of trillions of them.
According to Stephen Smith, a professor of molecular and cellular physiology and one of the lead researchers, the new images revealed the brain to be vastly more intricate than we had ever imagined:

One synapse, by itself, is more like a microprocessor—with both memory-storage and information-processing elements—than a mere on/off switch. In fact, one synapse may contain on the order of 1,000 molecular-scale switches. A single human brain has more switches than all the computers and routers and Internet connections on Earth.

So what do we know today? 
Here are 10 facts about the wondrous, weird and incredibly powerful human brain: 

1. There are somewhere between 80 and 100 billion neurons (nerve cells) in the human brain. They look something like this ...
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2. Neurons vary in size between 4 and 100 microns wide. To get an idea of how small that is, the full-stop period at the end of this sentence measures about 500 microns in circumference, meaning more than 100 of the smallest neurons could fit inside it.

3. When it comes to fuel consumption, the brain is like a Hummer in the body of a smart car. Weighing in at around 3 pounds, a brain makes up just 2% to 3% of the body's mass, but consumes ten times that amount of the body's oxygen and glucose.

4. Brains also put out an astonishing amount of energy. The sleeping brain could power a 25-watt lightbulb.

5. The axons in your brain could span a distance of 100,000 miles. That's four times around the Earth.

6. But even exhausted brains are pretty prolific. Some experts say we have 70,000 thoughts a day, while others insist the number is much higher.

7. Think fast: Information travels through different types of neurons at different speeds, ranging from 1 mile per hour (hopping in stilettos might be faster) to about 270 miles per hour (comparable to the fastest car in the world). 

8. Our brains can scan and process complex images (e.g., a subway platform at rush hour) in as little as 13 milliseconds. That's pretty fast, given that a single eye blink takes a few hundred milliseconds.

9. Playing a musical instrument, the equivalent of a full-body workout for the brain, forces the visual, auditory and motor cortices to work in concert. Whether you're pounding keys like Mozart or slapping the bass like Flea, playing music pulls from linguistic and mathematical skills from the left hemisphere, creative content from the right hemisphere and fine motor skills from both spheres. 

10. Despite what you put on your resume, brains are not built for multitasking. In fact, research has linked media multitasking to lower gray matter density in an area involved in cognitive and emotional processing.