ernest frost
Perth, Western Australia
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Julie Roberts
19 June 2019
The NLP course was truly life changing. I can not express in words how thankful and honored I am to ...
Lisa Richardson
27 June 2018
I have been seeing Ernest over the past few months. I feel that I have learned an incredible amount ...
Ben Alexander
06 December 2016
The session was one of the most amazing I ever had in my life. I have a general sense of wellbeing a...
Sandy B
06 December 2016
I had problems following a stroke which severely restricted my ability to enjoy social interaction a...
Nuno Carreira
14 October 2015

Something that used to be a great source of happiness became a source of pain. He helped me change...
Pam Stein
07 April 2014
I had suffered from debilitating knee pain for years that orthodox medicine couldn't fix or even fin...
Pam Wood
06 January 2014
Thank you Ernest for giving me the insight to realise that letting go does not change the past but i...
Judy Wessels
17 June 2013
The 3-day core NLP training was enough to made me want to do more: what powerful techniques towards ...
Maria Carreira
04 June 2013
Ernest did a technique with me that freed me from backpain immediately. I had been suffering from ba...
Curtis Aiken
16 October 2012
I don’t know what you did with me today but whatever it was you got something moving in my subcons...
Eileen Thornhill
29 August 2012
I really appreciated the trainers (Ernest and Simon)'s willingness to be flexible and adjusting the ...

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Discussion Topics
Created by: Ernest FrostProcrastination

We All do procrastination from time to time. Sometimes, all of he time or the lucky few who never does!
Procrastination: All procrastination is some form of unnecessary delay or postponement.

We procrastinate 4 many reasons: The four main ones I have found are:
1. Wrong goals. 2. Unattainable goals 3. Lack of focus (Vision) and 4. Mental barriers (limiting self beliefs)

Usually it is a combination of these things. Often when I ask a client what stops them from achieving their goals they give a variety of reasons. The reasons always take on the form of an excuse or blame.

As a hypnotherapist I usually focus on the mental barriers first. That is usually old limiting beliefs like: ‘I am scared of failure, I am not good enough, I don’t deserve success, Success drives people away from me, I only have ‘so much energy’ etc. Most of these limiting beliefs are just old unconscious patterns running in the unconscious mind coming form earlier life experiences; sometimes as far back as the womb.
How to overcome it:

1. Create a compelling vision.

2. Your vision should include some other people centeredness.

3. Reprogramme limiting mind patterns (beliefs) and create mind Mastery.

4. Take action. One step at a time.
Created by: Ernest Frost | Date & Time: Wednesday, 20 May 2015 @ 07:34 AM 
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'Brain snaps'
Created by: Ernest FrostIn a recent case in Australia a foot ball player was charged with grievous bodily harm when he hit an opponent in the face with his knee fracturing and disfiguring his face. It was ascribed to an accident which happened in the ‘heat’ of the game but after being found guilty the judge used the words: ‘brain snap’ to describe the behaviour of the accused. These types of ‘brain snaps’ are in the news from time to time when people usually resort to some or other ‘out of character’ behaviour causing severe harm to people around them. Often the accused will uses phrases like: “I don’t know what came over me” or “this is out of character of who I am” or “ I am a good person” and so on. As a hypnotherapist I work on an everyday basis with the deeper layers of the mind. What I have found fascinating over the years is that clients are often shocked and surprised when we peel away the layers of the mind to discover what is driving some of their ‘out of character’ behaviours. Usually it boils down to unprocessed and un-integrated childhood events which have built up over many years. A once off small or seemingly insignificant event like a boy being teased by his mates at school for not being able to doing something in sport might ultimately result in a mass killing at a school or College as an adult. It does not mean that the one event is the cause of the mass killing but when one event was not fully processed in the mind it becomes like a magnet for all similar events and becomes like a cluster of energy or emotion which build up over the years, a smouldering volcano waiting to blow its top. It can just take a small ‘trigger’ event to bring up all of this repressed emotional energy and sometimes with catastrophical results. The explosion can be so big that a person might often have memory loss of the actual catastrophical event.
I have often wondered how responsible people are for their actions if a lot of these actions (almost all) are driven by the unconscious. Every person on a daily basis has reactions and behaviours they are not proud of and want to change. We all know that is easier said than done. The deeper and stronger the underlying currents are the less ‘conscious’ control a person will have. Sexual offenders and drug addictions can be of the most difficult to change but this is dwelling in the realm of justice which will have their own legal experts and for a society to function properly the everyday citizen has to feel safe and secure. Ultimately we have to take responsibility for our own actions and behaviours and seek professional help where these behaviours can potentially harm others. This is the first step to emotional intelligence and to self awareness.
To learn more about your own mind or how to reprogram unwanted reactions, feelings and behaviours, join us for an 10 day NLP course or make an appointment for a personal session.
Created by: Ernest Frost | Date & Time: Friday, 20 February 2015 @ 08:28 AM 
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Chemical memory erasure
Created by: Ernest FrostWe all have unwanted and often painful memories; things we never wanted to see or felt or experienced. Some of these memories can cause life long unwanted behaviours and feelings. Scientists have done research with rats at the Scripps Research Institute and have managed to selectively erase the memories of mice. Although the specific memory inhibitor is not mentioned, the scientists succeeded in erasing specific memories and left others untouched. Similar to the movie 'Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind', it may be soon possible to erase specific unwanted memories.

Could this mean that instead of seeing therapist for dealing with traumatic past memories could be erased with an injection form the doctor to deal with it much quicker? That unhappy marriage, (or just specific memories from the marriage) and that car accident or the burglary. It brings up a lot of questions like: Does the human psyche not also need these memories and integration of these memories lead to a deeper richness and depth of the psyche. Most of the enlightened and spiritual masters have reach these levels of awareness not because of a erasure of traumatic events but rather a inclusion or integration of these events.

Wonder what is other readers views on this topic?
Created by: Ernest Frost | Date & Time: Sunday, 16 February 2014 @ 06:52 AM 
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How do we get into the now?
Created by: Ernest FrostErnest Frost • There has been so much writing on how to get into the 'now' and somehow it eludes the majority of us. For the few who live most of their lives in this moment of now where time stops it must be wonderful. At times I am really present, the easiest for me is to get into my senses, feels, see, smell and hear and then to consciously dissociate form my body for a while; becomiing a observer watching and noticing without any judgement. The more I do it the more present I am in stillness. Would like to some hear other views or inputs?
Created by: Ernest Frost | Date & Time: Friday, 10 May 2013 @ 04:44 AM 
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Psychology and NLP?
Created by: AdministrationThe following quotation and question was asked on a lLnked In site: Are psychologists grounded in their criticisms?I am not an NLP professional but I have been an enthusiast advocate for NLP for many years.

Recently a psychology teacher vehemently told me :

"Unsurprisingly, as an empirical psychologist, I look on NLP with a frown. Whilst they have some interested starting points, they have always shunned objective research and have absolutely no neurological basis. Their theory is very similar to that of Freud, in that it is utterly unprovable but impossible to disprove, because they never hypothesize or create operational definitions. Instead, most of their support comes from anecdotes. Nowadays, it has turned into a type of pyramid scheme, with big motivational conferences ... and therapeutic licenses given without examination. This not saying that it is wrong, bad or anything else. However, I am first and foremost a scientist and NLP is not scientific."

My view is that human behaviour and emotions are not a exact science which can be measured with formulas and quotations. I think it rather fits with chaos theory, like the weather or quantum mechanical systems or water flowing through a pipe. Can something be non-scientific and still be effective? NLP is based on the process of modelling expert Thrapists like Virginia Satir, Fits Pearls, Milton Erickson and Gregory Bateson. It is more a methodology than a exact science which doesn't make it less effective. A lot of scientific fact today was there for centuries (unporoven) and had great impact before it was proven by science. Also, one "neurological basis" upon which NLP rests is the linguistic and behavior model "Transformational Grammar", postulated by Noam Chomsky, Professor of Linguistics at M.I.T.

Fi Haywood states the following: "The 'theory' of Maslow for example, is in itself useless. It only if it (and similar) can be turned into practice that it becomes a useful tool to the masses. All the science and theory in the world means nothing until someone, somewhere create practical tools that helps us operate in the real world." And NLP has lost of practical tools to help people change and repattern their neurology. Science or not-scince doesn't really matter then, it works for me!
Created by: Administration | Date & Time: Tuesday, 16 October 2012 @ 10:55 AM 
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ICF 2012 Annual Global Study
Created by: Ernest FrostSome finidings of the annual study is the following:

- To serve as a reference, the ICF membership numbers grew from around 11,000 in 2006 to almost 19,000 by the end of 2011.
- Responses were received from professional coaches in 117 countries, an unprecedented response.
- There are presently in the region of 47,500 professional coaches worldwide.
- Indicators clearly point to a profession that is continuing to grow even through difficult economic times.
- A majority of coaches (53%) believed that coaching should become regulated.
- The Coaching profession remains concentrated in the higher-income regions of North America, Western Europe and Oceania.
- A key issue for the future includes tackling obstacles such as untrained individuals who call themselves coaches.

For full report:
Created by: Ernest Frost | Date & Time: Wednesday, 4 July 2012 @ 01:54 AM 
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E-mail Signatures
Created by: Angie Lanham-LoveI have a question and try as I may I can’t seem to stick to an answer. Perhaps you guys could shed some light on it for me. It is not quite NLP, but I am sure we can use our knowledge of people and how they think to come up with some very interesting answers. And, perhaps we can have a good laugh as we go. The topic I wish to discuss is that of “E-mail Signatures”. So what is the protocol here. Yes, some of us work for companies and have no choice but others do. So what does a person’s e-mail signature say about them? Or even if we ignore the signature, and see how they sign-off. I, for example, end all my e-mails by signing “Me”, not my name just “Me”. If I think back to when it started, I was young and just starting consulting. I had a fancy title, an e-mail signature a few lines long and I had been sent to London to work on a project. I felt a little out of my depth at first and when my boss sent me an e-mail asking how it was going, I explained that I was a little overwhelmed by all these older, wiser people and I signed the e-mail “me”. And so the sign-off took on my character of the day from me, to Me and eventually I relaxed and my humour had me reporting back as ME.

Then there are also the sayings that people put on their signatures. What does that say about someone? Is it about them or about something they are currently experiencing at that point in their life, or something they feel strongly about. I used to read the saying and internalise it, because I love deep thinking and over analysing but then I found that it is more fun to think about the saying in the context of the person who has it attached to their e-mail. I mean they have chosen it as their saying, so surely it is about them. Their views. Their experiences. What do you think?

And while we are about it, let’s have a laugh and throw in a fun one or two. I mean what would the saying attached to your e-mail be if you were, say, JZ or the Queen or Virginia Satir?
Come on, gimme a clue
Won’t you!
Created by: Angie Lanham-Love | Date & Time: Tuesday, 26 June 2012 @ 01:38 PM 
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Yoghurt for real men
Created by: Ernest FrostYoghurt for real men

In a recent article in the Scientific American, Elie Dolgin writes about some very interesting new research from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology that can cause more than just a ‘stiff’ upper lip. They were doing some follow up research from the Harvard School of Public Health that suggested that Yoghurt, more than any other food will help prevent age related weight gain in men.

The Massachusetts team started off from 40 male mice. They divided the male group in two; giving both groups ‘junk’ food, an equivalent of high fat, high sugar and low fibre food. For the one group they added yoghurt to the diet. What the found was that the yoghurt eating mice were incredibly shiny. Using histology techniques they found that these mice had 10 times the active follicle density than the other mice. They also noticed something else very interesting about the 20 male yoghurt eating mice. The testes of the yoghurt eating mice were 5% heavier and projected outward which endowed them with a certain amount of “mouse swagger” the led researcher, Dr Erdman said. They also inseminated their female mice partners faster during mating and produced more offspring than the control group. They were also more muscular with a lower body fat percentage.

These findings can have implications for human fertility. In ongoing work a group of researchers led by Harvard Nutritional Epidemiologist Jorge Chavarro has looked at the association between yoghurt intake and semen quality in men. “So far our findings are consistent with what they see in mice,” Chavarro says.
So for all the men out there on the far side of 40, start eating some natural yoghurt every day and perhaps get much more than you bargained for!
Created by: Ernest Frost | Date & Time: Monday, 25 June 2012 @ 03:12 AM 
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Painkillers for Rejection?
Created by: Ernest FrostEvery Therapist or Coach working in he field of healing will tell you that a fear of rejection is one of the most primal fears of a human being and is often at the root of a lot of mental disorders and problematic behaviours like eating disorders, hoarding, jealousy, finacial insecurity, disorganisation, anger outbursts and many more. Humans are at the most vullnerable as infants, before and after birth and roughly the first 7 -8 years of their lives when the nervous system is still dveloping. Any event which makes the individual feel excluded, not wanted, alone or abandoned can have long lasting emotional effects. Naomi Eisenberger, a leading social neuroscience researcher at the University of California at Los Angeles (UCLA), wanted to understand what goes on in the brain when people feel rejected by others. She designed an experiment in which volunteers played a computergame called Cyberball while having their brains scanned by a functional magnetic resonance imaging(fMRI) machine.

Cyberball hearkens back to the nastiness of the school playground. People thought they were playing a ball-tossing game over the Internet with two other people,” Eisenberg explains. “They could see an avatar that represented themselves, and avatars [ostensibly] for two other people. Then, about halfway through this game of catch among the three of them,the subjects stopped receiving the ball and the two other supposed players threw the ball only to each other.” Even after they learned that no other human players were involved, the gameplayers spoke of feeling angry, snubbed, or judged, as if the other avatars excluded them because they didn’t like something about them.This reaction could be traced directly to the brain’s responses. “When people felt excluded", says Eisenberger, “we saw activity in the dorsal portion of the anterior cingulate cortex - the neural region involved in the distressing component of pain, or what is sometime sreferred to as the ‘suffering’ component of pain. Those people who felt the most rejected had the highest levels of activity in this region.”

In other words, the feeling of being excluded provoked the same sort of reaction in the brain that physical pain might cause.

This might explain the fascinating finding in a another study in the jourmal of Psychological Science, that acetamninophen, the active ingredient in Tylenol, may buffer against social pain. The neural overlap in the brain between physical and emotional pain might enable a drug designed to alleviate physical pain and at the same time cushion emotional pain.

The lead investigator, Nathan de Wall designed an experiment with 62 healthy volunteers who took 1000mg of either acetaminophen or a placebo daily for three weeks. In the evening the participants had to describe to what extent they experienced social disappointment or felt upset during the day using a version of the Hurt Feeling scale, a Social Hurt Measuremant tool. Participants who took the acetaminophen reported much less hurt feelings than the subjects receiving the placebo.

In a second experiment the investigators took 25 healthy volunteers who ingested either 2000 mg of acetaminophen or a placebo daily over three weeks while playing a computer game geared for brining up feelings of social rejection lying in a fMRI machine. The resulting brain scans revealed that the participants who received the drug exhibited reduced neural responses to social rejection in the dorsal portion of the anterior cingulate cortex, the area associated with emotional and physical pain.

Overall these studies indicate that the use of acetaminophen may decrease the feelings of socail pain over time.

So, the next time you feel rejected and not wanted or not good enough, you might just want to reach for that flu medicine..........

Created by: Ernest Frost | Date & Time: Wednesday, 20 June 2012 @ 02:09 AM 
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How long should a Practitioner Training be?
Created by: AdministrationIn the early days of NLP trainings were at least 21 days. Is was done properly and in depth. As time went on it became shorter and shortter till some trainings are offered now in 4 days and even online trainings. And then you get a certificate which states that you are certified?! Honestly, just post people the certificates after they have paid, no worries. I can not see any way how a person can get all the learnings and experience in shorther than 7-8 days and also with some practical hours afterwards. No Training with any credibility will not require some Practical hours. So, when I do Trainings I want to know from my heart that when I give out a certificate that I can proudly sign my name on that certificate. The person getting the certified is worthy in all ways to be called a NLP Practitoner. And I am proud to list these Practitioners on my website. I sincerley hope that slowly but surely the NLP world will work out Trainers which hand out certificates like gifts, with no standard of credibility. I appela to all NLP Trainers out there not to give out certificates just because someone has attended a course. Attendance is attendance, certification is a whole different ball game. Na I appeal to all students out there, to choose your Trainers with care. If you are serious and really want to have a high standard of Training, make sure you choose a NLP Training where certificates are not just handed out after the training. Any input from the NLP Community?
Created by: Administration | Date & Time: Wednesday, 22 February 2012 @ 02:50 AM 
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Radical Honesty
Created by: Adrian AlbertsEver since I did the NLP Certified Coaching Practitioner course in February of this year, Dr. Ernest Frost and myself have developed an amazing friendship and teacher student relationship. We have exchanged many theories and concepts between ourselves. I have also been fortunate enough to shared with him many of the books and concepts that I have learned studied over the years as part of my personal quest to understand myself and the world around me. I also showed him my favourite movie called "Interstate 60: Episodes of the Road" which is about a young man who wishes for an answer to his life, and is granted that wish in an open ended manner by embarking on a journey on a highway that doesn't officially exist, yet is no less real than any other. Along the way he meets some interesting characters and sees remarkable sights, yet one of the characters is of particular interest pertaining to this article: Bob Cody, the man who hates lying. His motto being "Say what you mean. Mean what you say."
Created by: Adrian Alberts | Date & Time: Tuesday, 5 July 2011 @ 12:38 PM 
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Created by: Ernest FrostAccording to Imago theory, you are created in a state of connection and joy, whole and complete. It is inevitable that your childhood carers will fail to perfectly meet your needs, and you will adapt to those experiences.

The Purpose Of Romantic Love. Why do you fall in love with particular people? According to Imago theory, you seek to recreate the conditions of your childhood so that you can use your adult competance to complete your developmental tasks and grow up - in other words, to finish your childhood. As Ben Hecht said, "Love is the magician that pulls a man out of his own hat."

Three things make you fall in love: .
You are driven to recreate the relational conditions of your childhood by bonding with someone who is sufficiently similar to your childhood carers - an Imago match.
1.You will tend to fall in love with someone who matches an unconscious profile made up of positive and negative characteristics of your childhood carers. This profile is the "imago" (Latin for image, in the sense of likeness or resemblance).
2.You tend to fall in love with someone who has the same wound1 but a different defence - the fundamental need is the same, but one will openly acknowledge it while the other will deny it. Imago therapists often find couples who are in some significant way complementary - introversion and extroversion, blame and guilt, anger and sadness, control and submission, anxiety and stoicism, or logic and intuition.
3.You tend to be attracted to partners who exhibit aspects of your lost selves, the innate aspects of your personality of which you are not conscious. If you have a partner who carries the lost parts of your self, you are effectively reclaiming your lost parts by proxy.
Generally, one partner will be a minimizer, holding their energy in to deal with anxiety by themselves (predominantly using the avoider, isolator, compulsive controller, or competitor adaptations), and the other will be a maximizer, directing their energy outwards to deal with anxiety through contact with others (predominantly using the clinger, pursuer, diffuser, or compromiser adaptations). With adaptations from the latter stages of development (concern and intimacy), things are more fluid. For instance, it is not uncommon to find a couple in which the rebel is the maximiser and the conformist is the minimiser. Within such a relationship, the partners may frequently swap those roles between them - if the rebel conforms the conformist may rebel.
If you are a maximizer, you need to learn to be able to do something that minimizers can do (turn your energy inward to deal with anxiety by yourself), and vice versa.

For instance, a girl reacted to her parents’ arbitrary and unjust authority by protesting and rebelling (maximizer), and a boy reacted to his parents' similar authority by withdrawing into himself and containing his resentment (minimizer). When they fell in love with each other as adults, they each offered the other an example of a different adaptation, which if integrated, could offer them both choice in how to deal with anxiety and disappointment, and therefore may bring liberation from rigid adaptations. If you and your partner can do this, you can each complete a developmental stage.

Typically, you and your partner will be seeking to complete the same stage (or adjacent stages), so you may be an avoider holding off a clinger, a distancer running from a pursuer, a controller dominating a diffuser, or a competitor trying to outdo a compromiser.

If you and your partner drive each other nuts, you are probably made for each other! (Sounds crazy, doesn't it?)
Created by: Ernest Frost | Date & Time: Friday, 24 June 2011 @ 08:27 AM 
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Art/Music Therapy
Created by: Anna DavelHi, I would love to hear from any NLP practitioners/Therapists who use NLP techniques in conjunction with Art- or Music Therapy. I just did my practitioners' course and would very much like to hear what the possibilities are. My imagination is running wild but I would love to hear of any tried and trusted adaptations.
Created by: Anna Davel | Date & Time: Wednesday, 25 May 2011 @ 11:23 PM 
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NLP for coaching non-profit organisations
Created by: Charles NLPHi there,

I'm a beginner to NLP and just completed the 8 day practitioner course, a wonderful experience with wonderful people. I'd like to hear from anyone about experiences people have had in implementing NLP techniques to help non-profit organisations work better, think better, reach their objectives with more impact. I run a small fund that works with small education organisations, so am keen to explore using NLP to increase grantee organisation's capacity. Thanks!
Created by: Charles NLP | Date & Time: Monday, 23 May 2011 @ 06:46 PM 
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Walter Freeman and Lobotomies
Created by: Ernest FrostWatching a fascinating programme on BBC knowledge about Walter Freeman; the Father of the Lobotomy; really made me think about the brain as a organsing instrument for emotions and how to change that. He performed more than 100 00 lobotomies in his lifetime, that means cutting off the neural connections between the preforontal cortex and the limbic system. The belief was that the emotionally 'ill' people (depressoins and all other forms of mental illness) was caused by an to many neural connectons between the emotional brain and the prefrontal cortex. Cutting it off was supposed to cause an improvement in the mental states of these patients. Here is a description how he did this:

"Walter Freeman lifted the patient's eyelid and inserted an ice pick-like instrument called a leucotome through a tear duct. A few taps with a surgical hammer breached the bone. Freeman took a position behind the patient's head, pushed the leucotome about an inch and a half into the frontal lobe of the patient's brain, and moved the sharp tip back and forth. Then he repeated the process with the other eye socket."

About a third of the patients improved, another third stayed the same and a third was worse off, often with brain damage. I found it fascinating that this man was travelling with a van all over the United States, picking holes into people skulls and that it was allowed. ? And more fascinating is that a third of the patients improved to have a healthy normal life.

In EMDR (a therapy used today for trauma) the focus is also on the neural connections between the frontal lobe of the brain and the limbic system and especially about improving the neural networks between the two parts of the brain. The belief is that the emotional disturbance is caused by a lack of communication between the two parts. And is done with eye movements and sound stimulation.

The Walter Freeman's method reminds me of something I remember from the Bible when I was a child. If some part of you give you a problem(my words) cut if off and throughit away from you......

Did he have some or other truth in his treatment of mental illnesses by using lobotomies? What do other readers think?

Created by: Ernest Frost | Date & Time: Wednesday, 22 December 2010 @ 05:11 AM 
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New day-New life
Created by: Wendy WhiteIs it only me or is today odd, I am normally so organised and now I am shifting papers and thoughts all around me!

I have learnt so much in the last week about me and people around me but don't know where to begin, thank you Ernest for taking me on this journey. I am so excited to take this forward but really don't know where to begin!! I am sure it will all fall into place as soon as I come back down to earth....
Created by: Wendy White | Date & Time: Monday, 15 November 2010 @ 09:20 AM 
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Rapport with hyperactive people
Created by: Miles HarropHave you ever tried to mirror or pace a difficult client?
I met up with a friend last night who was stressed to the max. As I have been revising some of my skills for an upcoming course I decided to practice some of my rapport skills in order to calm him down to the sort of level I now operate in. Great, peaceful and practiced practitioner that I am!
After 5 minutes I was exhausted. This was like trying to teach a rabid polar bear how to eat popcorn out of my 11 year old child's hands; atrociously acrobatic, predictably painful and fervently futile. This is not a game that all bears can play.
The more I attempted to match Ron's gesticulatory performance the more I egged him on to further transcendences of temperament.
Finally, and terminally, I aborted my last attempt to pace him, (which involved the judicious use of an instamatic camera, a lump of pizza dough and Rons socks whilst we liaised with a young German ladies shot-put champion in the jacuzzi). Do not even think about asking for more information.
I left him even more hyped than when I arrived!
I would love to hear some feedback on what other practitioners have done when the client is so hyper that they quite literally don't sit still for a second.
Even better, share your experience and convince me that Ron is not the only person in the world who acts like this!
Created by: Miles Harrop | Date & Time: Tuesday, 2 November 2010 @ 10:13 AM 
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The Field - Lynn McTaggart
Created by: Ernest FrostIn this groundbreaking and absolutely fascinating book this journalist undertakes a journey to explore quantum physics and how we as human beings can tap into our tremendous potential. She sets off with one question in mind. If there are so many real life examples of miraculous cures today which doesn't fit in to the existing scientific and ecpecially medical model, are there any real scientists(and not new age pseudo-scientists burning inscence and chanting away) out there who are exploring these phenomena within a scientific model. Her journey takes her to all the corners of the world, meeting scientists who have often been ostracised because of their almost impossible new findings within a scientific community who are not ready for this quantum shift. Do I hear a rumbling of the church of the 17th century in the background haunting Copernicus and Galilei with the view: Change your view or lose your life!?

On her journey which is more than often frustrating because as a journalist with little scientific background she finds it difficult to really grasp the depth of the scientific theory - she interviews some of the most cutting edge scientists and translate it in a language for everyone to understand. For me this an act worthy of applause. Putting all these information together in a unique and understandable way; for the first time, up to now unexplained mysteries have a solid scientific base: called The Field. Pehenomena like distance healing, remote viewing, and a lot of othr psyhic phenomena suddenly make sense. And with this I mean scientific sense. And the science behind it is the world of quantum physics: What I found the most enlightning is that everything in this universe can now be proofed to be interconnected at a deeper level and that humans not only have a effect on each other but also have a effect on machines, electronic equipment and even rocks and plants by the mere frequencies they radiate. Always have a broken car? What are the energetic frequencies you radiate which can be measured by measuring the light photon frequencies from the DNA which is directly generated by consciousness, coming from the personal mind and on a higher level the collective mind.

For those out there sharing these field of interest, please read it and let's share some views. I have prepared a two hour lecture on this fascinating work and am also available for public talks.

Created by: Ernest Frost | Date & Time: Saturday, 30 October 2010 @ 05:16 PM 
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I allow myself.....
Created by: johan mullerHow do I allow myself to recieve ...... by Grace!! What does it means?
Created by: johan muller | Date & Time: Thursday, 28 October 2010 @ 05:51 AM 
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NLP and prison inmates
Created by: Ernest FrostSomeone once said: If spirituality can't help you behind the kitchen sink, it doesn't really help. And Carolyn Myss said: If you can not meditate in a room full of noisy people you really have a lot to learn about meditation. I want to add: If therapy and coaching doesn't reach the bigger population it can become another elite therapy reserved for the higher income groups. I am just wondering about all the new healing disciplines and how much of it are still reserved for the small percentage of the population who can afford these therapies? How much of these techniques really reach that percentage of the population where it can really make a difference, like hospitals, prisons, psychiatric institutions?
Created by: Ernest Frost | Date & Time: Monday, 25 October 2010 @ 02:58 PM 
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