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The Power of Beliefs

What we believe literally shapes our lives.

Even while we developed in the womb, we were processing information from our surrounding environment. We continually learn new information throughout our entire lives from pre-birth birth until death, being influenced by emotions, words, actions, and reactions of others - especially by those closest to us. Every piece of this gathered information is stored in the brain, and contributes in a huge number of ways with what we believe and subsequently, how we behave. Learning in our pre-conscious formative years from 0 to 2 years  is based purely on emotional feelings (non-linguistic) and  from our immediate home environment. Nature of course provides us with many essential instinctive primary survival mechanisms for us to follow. For example ‘I must breathe air, I must find food and water’ are basic commands for survival. We absolutely believe these to be true, and are unquestionably valid. These primary templates are so strong that a newly born baby knows how to swim in water and will find its way to the surface to breathe air in order to survive. Let’s be honest though, most parents don’t believe this and will protect their babies from going anywhere near deep water, because of a strong fear the parent themselves already have about the risks of drowning, and subsequently passing that very same fear onto baby. A small toddler or child then has to learn to believe it can swim all over again. There are many adults who still believe they do not have the ability to swim. We humans constantly refer back to all of our own learned information that we’ve been taught, and our current behaviour is subconsciously influenced by what we have previously learned. As babies and children, we continually learn primary differences between the things that are comfortable and safe, and those which threaten our safety. Long before we have learnt communication through language, we also learn and apply many other beliefs too. As we develop  our linguistic cognitive skills, we absorb even more detailed information to add to our beliefs both good and bad, being increasingly influenced from what we hear at home, our peers in the nursery and at school. Let’s face it, we are taught to believe in some pretty big concepts, from an early age, but not necessarily based on much in the way of hard evidence.  (Page 1/2)



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