Shifts in breathing, posture, gestures and eye movements that indicate internal mental processing such as visualisation, auditory and kinaesthetic activity.
Having official recognition by a national government through a government body, government department, Act of Parliament or Royal Charter with reference to a set of government approved standards. In the case of educational or vocational courses, accreditation confers recognition of the qualification offered and an assurance of adherence to a government
Aligned Perceptual Positions
A term coined by Connirae Andreas to describe the process she developed to achieve clearly well-sorted perceptual positions. When in First Position: seeing out of your own eyes, hearing with your ears at their location, and feeling in your own body, with only your feelings. When in Third Position: seeing self and other, hearing both of them, and only experiencing feelings about the interaction. When in Second Position: seeing, hearing and feeling as if the other. See Perceptual Positions. Each perceptual position has a particular organisation as a means of accessing high quality information.
Continuous change over time: continuous movement. An example is the light dimmer switch in contrast to an ordinary light switch which is either on or off (digital).
Shaping the body posture, breathing and movements of the subject.
Applying a gesture, touch, or sound just before a state peaks, either in oneself or someone else, so that the anchored state can be re-activated by reapplying that gesture, touch or sound. A smell can also be used as an anchor. For example, as you remember the smell of a rose, you may find a memory of some experience that involved roses coming to mind. Psychologists recognise the pattern of anchoring as stimulus response conditioning.
The study of humankind in his/her various environments.
As If frame
A way of shifting into a different perceptual framework, and thus obtaining another quality of information. This can be especially useful if the content you are thinking about involves a stuck feeling. To use an "as if" frame, think of what it would be like "as if" you had the needed resource.
Experiencing the present with all your attention; seeing, hearing and feeling the living action that is taking place in the moment. For referring to memory or imagination, living a past or future experience from your viewpoint of the time; seeing, hearing and feeling as if you are present in that moment.
The use of external senses and internal representational systems to identify and choose the content of thoughts and activities. Attention can be conscious or unconscious or a combination of both. Where one places one's conscious or unconscious attention has an effect on cognitive processes. First attention or the attention of the conscious mind is limited. (See Conscious Awareness). Second attention refers to the processes and organisation of the unconscious mind.
The processing of sounds. This could be in the form of language, music or noise. Includes the ability to have internal dialogue, recalled information such as remembering someone's voice, recall of music or the construction of words, or composition of music