Using More of Our Brains — or Maybe Not!

We’ve all talked about using more of our brains. After all that’s what personal growth and self-development is all about, isn’t it? Depending on who you talk to, you'll hear that we use between 1% and 10% of the total capacity of our brains. The theory is, if we could use more of our brains, we would be like gods. Unfortunately, if we used more of the capacity of our brains, we would probably end up being dead!

Most people don’t realise that the brain uses around 25% of the glucose from our digestive systems and 25% of the oxygen we breathe. Those couple of pints of grey mush between your ears use a quarter of the energy that the body produces. That’s an awful lot of energy being used by a small part of the body. Think of it; the other three quarters of the energy is used for living, moving, exercise, and everything else that we do. The brain is definitely getting a lion’s share of the energy production.

Furthermore, the second law of thermodynamics tells us that there must be energy wastage. No machine, no system, no energy transfer or use of any kind is 100% efficient. That energy wastage generally appears in the form of heat. Burning wood, for instance, is the conversion of wood into carbon dioxide, water vapour, and various oxidised minerals. The heat is simply a by-product of the process, albeit a very important one.

The same is unfortunately true for the chemical processes taking place within the brain, which allow us to think. These also produce heat, and the brain is very sensitive to overheating. Too much heat, and the brain starts to malfunction, leading ultimately to death. The human body is incapable of removing too much heat from any one part at a time, as witnessed by the damage that can be caused by a single match flame. Removing the large quantity of energy produced by the brain stretches the bloodstream and cooling systems pretty much to their limits.

This might be the reason why we are incapable of holding more than 7 ± 2 items of information in our heads at the same time. There are many other processes that must be carried out at an unconscious level, after all, and these are probably using a large part of the 10% capacity. This would certainly be an explanation for the phenomenon of the Absent-Minded Professor so beloved of comedy writers. They are so busy using their brains for their abstract thoughts that they have little capacity left over for doing anything else.

There are also those among us who complain “my head hurts!” or, more to the point, “my brain hurts!” whenever complicated or abstract thinking is required. This might indeed be the literal truth; their brains are overheating because they have to think too much.

It’s not that we only use a maximum of 10% of our brains, it’s more that we can only use 10% at any one time. They don't have to be the same 10% all the time; we can shuffle the usage a bit. We can still make incredible progress, only if we are prepared to give up doing something else at the same time. Maybe that’s why our dreams are so creative, because the brain has to spend less of its resources on staying awake and doing things.

So don’t be scared to do new things and expand the possibilities of your thinking. Just be aware that you are, quite literally, pushing the limits of your brain.

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Passion, Obsession and Letting Go

We have all used the word “passion” at one time or another to indicate something we are truly and deeply involved with. I’ve often done the same thing myself; I’m passionate about writing and teaching. However, have you ever realised that passion is often associated with obsession? We tend to become obsessed with those things we are passionate about.

In all cases, however, passion and obsession require a sacrifice. This sacrifice may be of time, money, or other possessions; it could even lead to the sacrifice of people or relationships, as is often the case with fanaticism. To a fanatic, any person or relationship that is not directly connected to, or aids in, his or her fanaticism, must be discarded at all costs, or even destroyed. In its  extremest form, it requires self-sacrifice and/or self-destruction. Remember the definition of a fanatic: “someone who redoubles his efforts because he has forgotten his aims.” Is this the sort of extreme behaviour we want to indulge in?

Being passionate about something, like everything else, should be carried out with a little moderation. And this moderation includes the most important thing of all: letting go. As I mentioned in the last post but one, we often cling to the things that we want. If we are absolutely passionate about something, or even obsessed with it, we tend to hold tightly onto it, or we start pushing the river. This last phrase, coined by Fritz Perls, means that the river flows by itself and does not require anyone to push it to make it flow. If we push the river, we are only wasting time and energy, and are probably interfering with the achievement of our dreams and wishes.

If we hold tightly onto our wishes and dreams, we are in effect preventing the universe from doing anything about them. Because we are saying “this is mine, mine, mine!” we are refusing to let anyone or anything help us in achieving what we really want to have. By being overly passionate and obsessed with our dreams and goals, we actively discourage them from reaching achievement.

Are you ready to make whatever sacrifice is necessary to achieve the goal about which you are so passionate? Are you ready to pay the price? Are you ready to let go?

As in everything, the choice is ours and ours alone.

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Ask and You Shall Receive

Most of us have heard or read this biblical quotation at some time in our lives. You have to ask God, the universe, and other people for what you want, or no one will know that you want it. In the last few days it has been brought home to me with incredible force.

As I have mentioned once or twice in this blog, I am in the process of publishing a book titled Unleash Your Dreams: Going Beyond Goal Setting. There comes a point where you need endorsements from people to inspire others to buy.

I had been hoping for an endorsement when I received a phone call from the Miracles Coaching team. I explained to the caller that I had already taken part in the course a couple of years ago, and was now putting the finishing touches to my book. The course had helped me remove several blocks to finishing the job. I mentioned to him that an endorsement from Dr Joe Vitale would be heaven-sent. He gave me an e-mail address and told me to ask the young lady responsible. This was just before Christmas, and I heard nothing in reply, so I assumed that my message went under in the pre-Christmas rush.

The New Year came and still I had heard nothing. In the meantime, I had been visualising getting an endorsement, listening to Dr Vitale’s Your Personal Genie recordings every night while falling asleep.  I knew that I would be asleep before they finished, so I set the intent and went to sleep peacefully.

A few days later I serendipitously followed a link that led to Dr Vitale’s blog; the subject of the post was Your Best 2013 Goal. I very cheekily mentioned in the comments that I had two goals I wanted to mention: publishing my book and getting an endorsement from him. He told me to send him a copy, which I did, and he replied in short order that he had received it. Two days later, the testimonial was in my inbox. Thank you very much Dr Vitale, for your time and for your kindness.

And all I did was ask!

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Needs, Wants, Choices, Having

Another night, another niggle.

Last night I was thinking about the previous post I made, and the differences between needs and wants. Needs are the things we need to survive, especially at a physical level. This view is based on Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs, where everything is seen as a need. From Maslow’s point of view, that is correct, although recent research calls into question whether this hierarchy is correct, or if there is even a hierarchy at all.

However, many of the things people get twisted up about are wants, as I wrote a few days ago. They act as if their survival depends on getting what they want. No, you don’t need a 27-room house to survive; millions manage with just a lean-to or even a cardboard box. No, you don’t need that exclusive, limited-run champagne; water is the primary drink of the majority of humanity. And no, you don’t need the latest computer console and games; most people have better things to do with their time (at least, from their point of view).

I’m sure you know people just like that, getting into tantrums and acting as if their very existence is at stake, when they don’t get what they want. Young children are that way because they haven’t learnt to differentiate. Maybe these people haven’t grown up yet? They certainly seem to think that the universe owes them something, and they have a right to get it without doing anything for it.

But even wanting can be dangerous. If you want or need something, you are coming from a place of lack or scarcity. Worse, if you keep wanting something strongly enough, the universe will take notice of that and keep giving you situations where you want.

It is much better to come from a position of choice: you are choosing to have or want something. This is a decision you have made and are prepared to work towards the result. This contrasts with the people mentioned earlier, because you know that you have to do something to get what you want. Taking action is good, because it shows a readiness to receive what it is you have chosen.

Having something is good, and if you’re grateful for it, the universe will notice and give you even more reasons to be grateful. How about gratitude for something before you’ve even received it? That’s an even greater encouragement to the universe. Be grateful for what you have and for what you’re going to have, without hanging on to what you want, and the universe will oblige by giving it to you.

So, don’t need, don’t want, just choose to have something and be grateful that you’ll be receiving it, and you’ll get it. How about that?

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Altruism vs Self-Interest

Something I said near the end of my previous post has been sticking in my mind and niggling me. I talked then about having a particular dream in life for selfish reasons, which led me to consider both selfishness and self-interest.

Both these terms have come in for a lot of bad press, but there is nothing inherently bad about either of them. They are simply a consideration of one’s self as part of any equation of human interaction. People forget that if we don’t look out for ourselves, no one else will! Giving way to everybody else, in the hope that they will give us what we want, is a very good way of being a doormat, but it’s a very bad way of being a human being. If we don’t act a little selfishly and tell people what we want, we will never get it, except by chance. This doesn’t mean that everything has to be about me, me, me, but it does mean that there has to be a certain clarity about what our wants are.

And that is another problem; so many people talk about needs when what they really mean are wants. Our needs are simple and very basic: food, water, air, shelter (protection from the elements), sleep. Even reproduction is a need, but one that can only be satisfied if the five I mentioned have been taken care of. Everything else is a want! If we can be clear about this, then we won’t be investing huge amounts of emotional energy in something we want as if it were a need. Adding emotions to our wants is a good thing, but we must be clear that they are only wants. We won’t die if we don’t get them!

Some years ago, I was talking to a coworker about Reiki and being a Reiki Master attuning people to Reiki. She accused me of being on an ego trip by pretending that I was doing it for altruistic reasons. I replied that it was altruistic, but I did it because it made me feel good! Even the most altruistic of us does it for this reason, no matter what they may say. We all do things because they either make us feel good, or we hope that they will. Doing things because they will make us sad and feel bad is just nuts. Even masochists get something out of their pain (or at least I hope so).

Giving makes us feel good. If I put a twenty (that’s pounds, not pence!) into a charity box, it’s because I feel good about helping someone else. They’ll never know who donated that money, and I won’t get any credit and be on an ego trip if I do it anonymously. I will know and feel good about it, and the Universe will be a better place for it, and that is what matters. I am being selfish, but feeling good is more important to me than the money. The characters in The Go-Giver do it because it makes them feel good!

So be selfish and promote your self-interest, so long as it doesn’t harm anyone else, and see how much better your world becomes.

And the world of everyone else.

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Sharing Knowledge

Happy New Year to everybody! I hope this year brings you joy, and new knowledge and experience.

Apropos knowledge, I remember coming across a “law” of life some time ago, similar to Murphy’s Law:

Roger Lincoln’s 2 Rules for Success:

1. Never tell everything you know.

It’s a good joke, but nowadays, hoarding knowledge is greedy, arrogant and, ultimately, insane.

It’s greedy because knowledge doesn’t belong to anybody. Oh, I know that there is proprietary information, like the exact form and contents of a company’s databases, or their communications protocols. Even their contracts and internal documentation belong in this category. This is all well and good, and is useful for holding your own in the competitive world of business.

However, there is a second area of knowledge that cannot be contractually limited: know-how. The knowledge how to design and construct databases, how to communicate between subsystems, and so on, cannot be limited to a particular company. God knows that enough employers and clients of mine have tried. I even had one client who tried this, after I had become involved in his project, designing an interface between mobile phones and other equipment (this was in the early 80s, when such interfaces didn't exist). He tried to force a contract on me where I could never design any kind of communications or control program again, nor could I build any embedded projects using the same microprocessor or communications protocols. I laughed in his face and told him that no court would uphold his claim, and it would only cost him a lot of money to try. The very attempt to limit knowledge transfer and use in this way smacks of scarcity thinking.

Hoarding knowledge is also arrogant; you're acting as if you were the only one who has any right to have and to use the knowledge. This is a symptom of weakness, because you think you will be seen as feebler if you let others have access to the knowledge. Letting others use knowledge is a sign of strength in my eyes, because the more knowledge there is out there, the more knowledge will be created, as people make new connections between otherwise disparate topics. This leads to the beginning of extelligence, where the connections between different pieces of information become divorced from the need of a human mind to make said connections. Google and other search engines may very well be the beginnings of extelligence.

Thirdly, hoarding knowledge is insane. No matter how you try to hide knowledge, Nature is a blabbermouth. Somebody else will discover what you are hiding. Darwin’s work was being paralleled by Wallace; Wallace deferred publication to Darwin because Darwin’s work was further developed than his own. Even works by a single person, such as Einstein’s Special and General Theories of Relativity, would eventually have been developed by someone else, although it might not have occurred until years later. When the time has come for information and knowledge to become known, they will, no matter what anyone does to try to prevent it.

This relates to the Hundredth Monkey phenomenon. On an island off Japan, scientists studied the behaviour of troupes of monkeys. They were given food regularly, but it simply lay on the ground and became dirty. One old female monkey discovered that washing the fruit in seawater not only removed the dirt from the surface, but the salt in the water added something extra to the flavour. With difficulty, she taught another monkey the same trick. They then went on to teach other monkeys who in turn taught others until, suddenly, after around one hundred monkeys, every monkey could do it, even without being explicitly shown how. Even more interestingly, monkeys in other troupes and on other islands suddenly learned the trick. It was as if a threshold had been penetrated, and the knowledge became common to all the monkeys.

This confutes social Darwinism and the “survival of the fittest” thinking so prevalent today, where the common position is that everyone and everything is, and has to be, in conflict and competition. Phenomena like this are proof that Nature is ultimately cooperative.

Cooperation in the spreading, use and learning of knowledge is the way to go. People keep talking about this being the Information Age; let’s work together to make this the Knowledge Age, where people work together to increase the level of knowledge in the world. This all links back to the book The Go-Giver I mentioned in an earlier post, in which the characters talk about adding value to whatever you give others. If enough people are prepared to add valuable knowledge to others, there will be a breakthrough, a threshold will be breached, and that knowledge will belong to everybody. This is a personal dream of mine, and I have it for the most selfish of reasons: I want to be part of that breakthrough and have access to all that knowledge.

We do need to keep the difference between information and knowledge in mind. Information is simply data with a meaning; knowledge is knowing how to use that information, as well as the information itself.

So let’s all go out and spread knowledge as far as we can, because only in that way will we be given new knowledge in return.

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Best Christmas Present

This morning (I still haven’t gone to bed, so it’s still Christmas Day for me), I went to church to celebrate Christmas communion with my parents, one sister, her husband and her son.

The vicar asked us what the best Christmas gift we had received was, and it got me thinking. I realised that the best gift was that the whole family, my parents, both my sisters, their families and I were able to celebrate Christmas together for the first time in years. Once my nephews and niece started getting old enough to go to university and work, my parents and I celebrated Christmas with one family, and New Year with the other. The next year, it was the other way around.

Our tradition has always been to follow the Continental way: Christmas presents are opened on Christmas Eve evening. All the presents are gathered together under the tree, and the youngest one selects the first one. This year it was my great-nephew Connor, who is nearly three. The name of the recipient is read out, as is any message that may have been written, and then they open it. They then select the next present to be opened, and the process continues until all have received their presents. That way, everyone gets to see what everyone else is getting, and the pace is slowed down to a manageable level. It also gives you time to appreciate what you have just received.

On Christmas morning itself, you can wake up at a more Christian (!) hour, even if you’re going to church. There is no being woken up at four o’clock or earlier by excitable children!

I remember my Swiss grandparents doing this with us, and we are passing the tradition on to the next generations.

One addition we’ve made to the tradition: Christmas lunch is always smoked salmon on toast and champagne (or sekt, or cava, or whatever equivalent is available at the time). The turkey and all the trimmings are saved for the evening, giving us a good excuse for sleeping afterwards …

What are your Christmas traditions? And what was your best gift this year?

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OBEs

This is going to be a long one.

As I mentioned on my about page, although I have never had a conscious OBE, I have had three experiences which might be OBEs while in an altered state of consciousness. I leave it up to you to decide whether they were.

Post-Operational OBE

At the age of 6, I underwent an eye operation to correct a lazy eye, a condition where the eye twists inwards when you’re tired, causing you to squint and look cross-eyed. After the operation, the eyes are covered for a day, then the unoperated eye is uncovered, allowing you to move around.

I was in the children’s ward of the hospital, in a bed next to the window. There were four beds in a row on each side of the ward, so I was furthest from the entrance on the right-hand side. Because this was a children’s ward, there were decorations (pictures, letters and numbers) along the top of the wall, just under the ceiling. This will all become important shortly.

It was the first time I had ever had an operation, so I had no idea what to expect. After a pre-op injection, I was given a general anaesthetic and became unconscious.

As I woke up, I became aware that I was not in a normal position. I seemed to be floating just under the ceiling, on a level with the decorations at the top of the wall, facing the ceiling itself. It did not seem to be at all unusual, and I was calm and unscared. I turned over and looked down to see a figure lying on a bed with both eyes bandaged. It was not the bed I had been in up to this point; it was on the opposite side of the ward, and was the second from the entrance. A moment later, I was lying in bed with my eyes covered; it was the bed I had seen from above.

Of course, I possibly picked up clues about my position through my ears.

It would be more than a decade before I realised what might have happened.

Visiting the Family

During my last two years at school, I was in the Boarding House. I was studying for my A-levels, and we didn’t know whether the school in Cyprus would have the right curriculum. At the time, I used to write my dreams down, a practice I have followed sporadically over the years. Some weeks before I was due to fly out for the Christmas holidays, I had a strange dream.

I was in a darkened room with a stone floor (which appeared to be some sort of marble). As I knelt on the floor, I pushed my fingers into it without leaving a trace. I felt that it would be possible to push something into the floor to hide it, and only I would be able to recover it.

To my left was a wall that seemed to zigzag, with light shining under it. I went through the wall and found myself in a lighted corridor. As I walked down the corridor, I noted a darkened kitchen to the right, and bedrooms to the left. In the far bedroom to the left, the older of my two younger sisters was sitting in front of a mirror, brushing her hair. I walked behind her to look in the mirror, but something startled her and made her scream. I ran back down the corridor, through the glass doors at the end, dived over the balcony railing, and flew away.

I flew into my bedroom at school and lay down on the bed. At the time, even as I dreamt, I wondered why the room was reversed left to right. This turned out to be a clue, although I didn’t realise it at the time.

When I arrived in Cyprus, we drove to the flat that my parents had rented. It was a strange experience, because it was the flat I had seen in my dream. The only difference was that everything was reversed left to right! The folding concertina wall that separated the living room from the corridor was on the right, the kitchen on the left, and the bedrooms on the right.

How could I know how the flat looked when the rest of the family had only recently moved in, and I had never even seen it?

Visiting a Friend

The third happened while I was studying at university. Among our group of friends was one young woman with whom I fell in love. Unfortunately, she fell in love with my best friend at the same time, so I kept quiet.

One night, after the whole group of us had spent the evening together, two of us walked her home, because she lived in a farmhouse off campus, roughly a mile down a darkened country lane. We left her at the door and walked back to campus. It was the first time I had ever been to the farmhouse, so I had had no idea where exactly she stayed.

That night, I had a dream where I was half sitting, half leaning against something while I faced her and talked to her. She was sitting on her bed, and there was a large wardrobe behind the bedhead to my left.

When I told her the next morning, she nearly freaked out, because it was exactly how her room was laid out, including the colours of the wardrobe and the bed cover. Two of us walked her home that evening, and she invited us up to her room. It was exactly as I had seen it, and I had apparently been leaning against the edge of the desk under the window.

Again, I saw something that I had no way of knowing what it looked like.

Conclusion

Whether you call it an OBE, astral travel, remote viewing, or anything else, something was definitely going on.

My only frustration is that I have been unable to do this consciously, despite years of trying. I have bought numerous books and products from the Internet, but none of them has worked. Does anyone know of a method that does work? If you do, please drop me a line at admin@stephenoliverblog.com.

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Pomodoro? Caprese? Coffee!

Have you come across The Pomodoro Technique [unsolicited plug]?

It’s a method of dividing up your work time, to ensure that you work in a concentrated manner in short bursts. Basically, you set a timer for 25 minutes, a period the author calls a “pomodoro”. You then work until the timer rings, allowing nothing to interrupt you. After a short break, you start the next pomodoro. Rinse and repeat.

The name apparently derives from the tomato-shaped timer that he bought to measure his work periods. A tomato is “pomodoro” in Italian.

Now, if I were creating such a system, and I wanted to name it after something associated with tomatoes, I would call it “The Caprese Technique”. For those who don’t know, Insalata Caprese is an Italian salad consisting of alternating slices of tomato and fresh mozzarella cheese. Add an Italian dressing and a couple of basil leaves, and you have a great antipasto. The tomatoes would be the work periods and the cheese the breaks, giving a more pictorially accurate image.

However, the method I first developed over 35 years ago, while studying at university, would go under the name of “The Coffee Technique”. I would have called it “The Java Technique”, but the name has been preempted by the computer language. “The Columbian Technique” makes it sound like something connected to a drugs cartel. Anyway, I make myself a large milk coffee. I then sit down and study or work, sipping the coffee as I work. Once the coffee is cold, I finish it, usually about the last quarter cup in one go, then go and make another one. The break is at least five minutes long, what with boiling the water, and so on. Then I head back to carry on.

The time structure is more organic. For me, this has two distinct advantages:

  1. I vary the length of the work time by the speed at which I drink the coffee. If it is an easy task, I tend to drink the coffee faster. With hard work and intense concentration, the coffee is consumed more slowly.
  2. Have you ever been “in the zone” or “in the flow”, where the task becomes so easy, and you are so engrossed, that you don’t notice time passing? If you have, the last thing you want is some damned timer ringing in your ear and interrupting you!

Using coffee has an added advantage: caffeine is known to be an aid to concentration.

If you have your own way of structuring your time, why not let the rest of us know.

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I’ve moved!

For the first time in 15 years, I've moved from one place to another. This time, it was not a simple move from one town to the next, but leaving one country and moving to another. I left Switzerland, where I have been living for over 30 years, and returned to England, the land of my birth.

After 15 years, I had forgotten how stressful moving could be. I had to go through planning for months ahead, doing the actual moving (which was spread in several phases over several weeks), then finding new accommodation, and finally moving in. It doesn’t leave much time for blogging or writing.

I hadn’t realised how much more bureaucratic England had become in the intervening years. I still have months of arguing and work ahead of me, but most can be carried out with a telephone, computer and printer.

It doesn’t mean that there hasn’t been change in my life during the 15 years before the move. After all, I created a company and ran it for a over a decade before having to dissolve it again because of a decreasing demand in the market for my skills. I had several clients of different size and importance, covering a variety of areas of interest. My Wanderlust was satisfied with these changes, instead of giving me itchy feet.

So now the worst of the move is behind me, and I can start concentrating on you again. I will be blogging a lot more in the near future, and my first book should be ready for purchase in the next few weeks.

An interesting sidebar to the move: when I mentioned to my Zen priest friend that I was leaving the country, he asked me what I was doing with my stuff. He told me it was good, from time to time, to get rid of everything you don’t really need and keep only what is of importance to you. I realise now that he was right! I left behind most of my library; all my science fiction books, many of my computer books (which turned out to be out of date, anyway), those parts of my personal growth collection which I had either outgrown or were no longer relevant. I reduced my library from 9 bookshelves to 1½. I also looked at each book I wanted to keep and researched whether there was a Kindle version available; if there was, the paper version got left behind, and I purchased an electronic version.

I left many clothes and other items behind, and have regretted only one item so far: a banner my friend gave me, with a Zen saying on it. It had somehow slipped behind a bookcase and so was lost.

It’s unbelievable how freeing giving up so much can be! After all, it only represents things that are no longer of importance to us, and which may be actively holding us back. I don’t suggest that you do something so radical, if that’s not possible for you, but why don’t you look at your “stuff”, and ask yourself whether it’s really necessary.

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