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The new edition contains even more listening practice, plus expanded speaking activities, while retaining the effective listening practice and. Developing Tactics for Listening - Download as PDF File .pdf) or read online. Tactics For Listening 3rd-Developing Work Uploaded by. Eduardo Ayala Great Writing 2 Great Paragraphs 3 Edition. Uploaded by. Developing Tactics for Listening, 3rd Edition [Jack C. Richards, Grant Trew] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Tactics for Listening Third.

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East Dane Designer Men's Fashion. Shopbop Designer Fashion Brands. Deals and Shenanigans. PillPack Pharmacy Simplified. Everything up to this point has been about internal skills.

The vertical development of the leader. Becoming more effective, more authentic, more able to win in your mind before you step foot on the battlefield. So principle 6, Break Things—is how do you apply total, total commitment. Burn your boats type of commitment. The type of commitment that leads to great courage and ultimately the competence and confidence to get things done and get it done at a high level.

So we fail forward fast. We just go right over them, around them. We have contingency plans. We move forward. And we learn to innovate and adapt quickly. And so intuition is a skill I believe that can be developed. Every one of us has it in some degree, but a lot of times we ignore it or we deny it.

And other foreign services. Warriors of all stripes over the years have really relied on intuition and awareness development and sensory development to tap into a more expansive field of wisdom. And we need to do that now as leaders in the business world. And it can be trained.


Developing unwavering confidence so that you can move with velocity, agility and show up in unexpected ways. But always be scanning for threats and for opportunities.

And building elite teams. Now I mentioned, military, Spec Ops and even the intelligence communities have been interested in intuition for a long time. The Trojan Horse program brought SEALs and Green Berets together and they studied Aikido alongside their military skills and… So Aikido included meditation and then of course mindful movement with that martial art.

Which is more of a defensive art. So it was kind of an experiment and they were able to demonstrate after 6 months of training that the warriors had developed an uncanny level of intuition around their environment. They were able to make more… better, I should say, quick decisions. So their biases were penetrated you could say. They were more confident. There was a lot of subjective measures that they tested that just showed that that type of training… the training we do with Unbeatable Mind really, really works.

Stargate was all about remote viewing which is a particular skill that you could throw into this category of deeper intuition, or trans-rational skills.

So remote viewing, I guess the modern term for that or the New Age term for that would be astral travel—which I think is kind of a silly term. But also some major universities. They would have the intuitive warrior visualize a geo-location—a grid location.

This operator never been to this place. But they would give them this grid and basically they would have the operator meditate and visualize that location. Again, no pictures, never been there before.

Simply a consciousness exercise. And what would happen is imagery would start to appear to the operators. And the imagery sometimes was very precise, where they could draw specific images. Like, in one case they drew the submarine pen and were able to describe some of the technology that was being developed. Of course, the agency, at the time—they had none of this information and they doubted it. This is fantasy. So this stuff works. The operators would pick up images that are specific.

And also things that had happened in the past. One really interesting study done by a major university had operators visualize a geo-location in the United States. And they got three different responses. One of them… Two responses, sorry. One of them saw like a run-down gas station and just desert. And that turned out to be what was at this location when they did the test. And then another group actually saw Army barracks and equipment and stuff, and that was because that location was used as a World War One training base.

Fascinating, huh? So what that tells us is that your intuition is non-local and non-linear. How cool. Non-local, non-linear. Doctor Hawkins who just recently passed away—Doctor Hawkins was a big advocate of quantum physics and multiverse theory. And I had really interesting experiences around intuition. And so do a lot of my teammates. Kind of in the route of where he was going.

So Mike Jaco was his name… so Mike took this seriously. He is a lifetime martial artist. He led my training… my hour training with Jerry Peterson in SCARS where we literally fought for 10 hours a day for 30 days straight. And there were about 20 of us in that program. And by the end of that program we were just operating at an instinctual, intuitive level in these fights.

And we were getting into hundreds of fights a day and winning at least half of them. It had this profound effect to kind of open our intuitive skills.

I just feel it… I know it. And later on they would go check and ask someone to go look at the area or whatever. And sure enough, there was either a bomb that had gone off, or they were able to find it.

And so he started to really trust his intuition. Now he even went further and said he used to visualize and send light energy toward the insurgent operatives who were planting those bombs. And he thinks that had an effect. At least in this temporal realm. But that was his experience. And they would stop. Where they were so intently in tune with their environment and they were operating in such high-risk and with such a heightened state of awareness.

Where the stakes are so high. And all their operations were at night and totally silent. That they would literally just pick up this information. And booby traps were the big thing in Vietnam. Mike would be the point man. Imagine if you were a business leader or corporate CEO or entrepreneur and you had that level of intuition about the market place and about what your competitors were up to.

And about your own decision making. Visualizing I did some training once with Tom Brown who was inspired and trained by an Apache scout and he had us do this really cool meditation and visualization exercise. And we practiced this for several days. First we went out into the wilderness.

This was out in the Santa Cruz Mountains. And we went out into the wilderness and we found a trail—like a deer trail. And we were instructed not to go up it. I was on my own, even though there were a lot of other people in this training, but I went off on my own. I found the deer trail that kind of went up a hill and around a corner. That was our instruction. And then when we came back to the training hall we went through this meditation and then we visualized ourselves walking up this trail.

Now I only had imagery for the first 20 feet of this trail. And then after that it was just pure—you could call it imagination, but… so I imagined myself walking up this trail and around the bend. And I was getting some imagery from it.

Developing Tactics for Listening SB.pdf

And I kind of jolted out of the meditation. And to see if there was any relationship to the imagery. And so I walked up the trail, and round the bend—looking for anything that could connect to the imagery. And I walked around another bend and suddenly I stopped in my tracks.

And in front of me was this massive oak tree that was clearly alive until recently and it must have been struck by lightning, which had stripped it of its bark. And the afternoon sun was coming through the trees, and alighting upon this massive tree And making it glow.

And it looked like—right when I saw it in that moment—like this natural cathedral in the woods. On the other side of that tree was a drop-off. So the trail ended.

Like in the remote viewing that some people were actually able to see and describe submarines. But sometimes they picked up imagery that was metaphorical or cartoon-like. And they had to translate. It was a metaphor. Because I literally… My consciousness would have fallen off the trail. Fascinating stuff.

And it gave me a lot of confidence that this type of training is really important. And I describe it in the book here. So one cold morning I was at Camp Pendleton with my platoon. And we were doing some shooting training. So crawl, walk, run. And so we started out with a 25 yard pistol shoot, and then we were gonna take it up to yards. And then start with moving targets.

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With running and gunning and that kind of thing. Kill house and all that. So this was just the very beginning. It was a bitterly cold morning. And I had a cup of coffee.

And I was going to be the first one on the range, you know? I literally stopped in my tracks.

What the heck? And the bullet came literally a fraction of an inch from hitting me in the back of the head. I could feel the wind as it whipped by my right ear. And it was right in the path of that next step. Now he had an accidental discharge.

So how do we train… how do we expand our awareness so that we can pick up this energy? And I wanna talk a little bit about that because I think, like I said, it can be trained.

So in the SEALs we talk about situational awareness. And situational awareness has 2 elements to it. The one that the SEALs really focused on was the external.

But we mostly pay attention to what we see and hear. And so the SEALs would focus on that.

And at first you think that this is way to enhance your memory of what you see. And that is true. To see patterns. To notice details. And so we always do this training to pay attention to details, because as you know, Devils in the details.

Or the opportunity… the solution is in the details. So the KIM Game had us… the instructors would take or gather 20 or 30 items. It could be a compass and a watch and a pen, water bottle. But small stuff that you could fit onto… put on the ground and you can put a blanket or a tarp over.

And then they would take the cover off, and you had 60 seconds to memorize everything. So the individual skill was to figure out how do you memorize everything on this? You can chunk it down into quarters. You have the top, left quadrant has these four items. And the top, right has these four. And the bottom, right has these. You just break it up. And then you do it again. And maybe you do it a 3rd time, and you can remember everything.

The details. A brown, leather band.

And the compass is pointing at degrees, and etc. And to recognize patterns. And to recognize details. And another drill would be… this would be for the intelligence gathering… is you drive a route and come back and write a report on what you saw. So then you go back out and you do it again. And again, and again. Which then creates the experience of new insights, new pattern connecting. Which is one of the forms of intuition. I break intuition into 3 major buckets.

One is cognitive intuition—which is pattern intuition. This is a type of intuition that also occurs when you practice something for many, many years. And then the two intersecting with the ball hitting the glove.

And yet the baseball player does it intuitively.And in front of me was this massive oak tree that was clearly alive until recently and it must have been struck by lightning, which had stripped it of its bark.

So Mike Jaco was his name… so Mike took this seriously. But the heart, not only is it really powerful, and have neurological processing capacity, but the energy field can extend far, far into the room. I break intuition into 3 major buckets. This is happening more in either your right-brain, mid-brain visual cortex. And I kind of jolted out of the meditation.