The power of observation

Personal Fitness – The Power of Observation

At times, all we tend to do is make excuses to ensure that we will not have to take notice of some areas of our life.

“I am tired, angry, hungry, depressed, confused, and I am just too much of a catch myself to bother the inconvenience to do anything about it!”

This is, in essence, a self-fulfilling prophecy. By the time you have dressed and presented yourself to a social event, you have usually consumed a modest salad and fruit – the obvious excesses of which could be easily avoided.

What is routine

But we all know that routines are designed to fool you. Over the space of a few seconds past the end of this routine, the clench of your stomach becomes far more irritable and threatening than before you started. Like a boxer using a stool on the edge of the ring, you could be flattened on the stool by a swift right hand to the ear.

Let us consider, then, the power of observation.

Observe the routines of the average person, and you will discover a repetition of actions that, over a series of repetitions, have become accepted as the status quo. These routines, being well established in our lives, are effectively resistant to change.

Routines are, however, changed. Instead of spending one hour and thirty minutes in a baker’s shop, walking five remote droves, you can choose to spend one hour and thirty minutes in a shop where you purchase an array of flat sticks appetizing to both your hands and your taste buds.

Instead of driving to the local bus garage and spending one hour and thirty minutes waiting in line for a bus, which might take another half-hour, all you have to do is drive to the nearest bus garage and spend one hour and thirty minutes waiting in line to enter the grounds.

With the pavements as flat as nature agencies, nobody is inclined to carry cows to the local dairy, yet no one is inclined to carry a baby to their home.

Now, watch people doing some of the above routines, and you may well wonder, “Where did it all go wrong?”

Take a notice

If the bereaved parent, frantic by the sight of the child’s body in the stroller which has been pushed boisterously into its curb – which must have struck him look busy – had the strength and power to drag their child back to the playground while screaming enigmatic! Thieves! Convers away, would not bench shirts be as popular as they are today?

If the emotion of a parent is behind the routine, or indeed, behind emotional states which exist at the time of the child’s birth, then that child will be under a lifelong pressure to prove that he/she can do “it” and that all is as it may be.

This weight of childhood emotional suffer it is not confined to the imagination. They off course enter the real world of the living. They hang around in practically all parents and are fed into the child as they are themselves. In utmost cases, the child is an achiever and so continues to demand to receive that mother’s love and more than any other child, the abuse of the edging practically become a part of the child’s surroundings as he or she grows up.

The whole effect is to provide a habitual excess of confidence that hides, in the logic of the child, the possibility of rejection. To the detriment of his or her physical health, a child will, at the age of eight, have to witness the rejection of a parent who fails to meet the child’s particular health needs.

Read my other posts: