By Soren Gordhamer
From on-line to Om Reuters lately mentioned that american citizens are keen to move longer with no pals and intercourse than the net. We spend extra time on our pcs, BlackBerrys, mobile phones, and iPods than we do with one another or with ourselves. utilizing those applied sciences turns into a compulsive motion instead of an inventive technique, and rather than expanding our productiveness, the multitasking is stressing us out! In knowledge 2.0, Soren Gordhamer deals sound tips to the hundreds of thousands of individuals looking for the ideal stability among utilizing expertise and staying human. funny and enjoyable, knowledge 2.0 presents powerful, time-tested instruments for lowering rigidity and nurturing creativity in a technology-saturated universe.
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Additional resources for Wisdom 2.0: Ancient Secrets for the Creative and Constantly Connected
Sure, but there are a number of ways to do so. One is to think we are the anger and to let it direct our actions. In this approach, we justify whatever we do, thinking, I had to act that way. I was angry. I had no choice. Since anger arose in us, we presume we are excused from all responsibility and have a free pass to act as we wish. We view our state of mind, in this case anger, as having complete control over our actions. Another approach is to be aware of the anger, but to not see it as who we are.
11 I know this state well. I had long practiced meditation and taught stress-reduction programs. I then found myself living a very stressful life completely immersed in technology. Though I could live fairly stress-free under certain conditions, when it came to being networked through technology, the habitual and addictive part of me emerged. As this happened, my initial response was, “This can’t be. I’m not that. I teach stress reduction. ” However, the stress was simply the truth, no matter how much I thought it should be otherwise.
We sometimes switch modes of communication every ten seconds. This can be exhausting and stressful when such transitions are done unconsciously and habitually. We can, however, learn to consciously change channels so instead of draining our energy by continuously multitasking, we move with ease from one mode to another. This is the third tool. To do this, we must better understand how our attention enters and leaves our environment. ”9 —David E. Meyer, director of the Brain, Cognition, and Action Laboratory at the University of Michigan 28 soren gordhamer For example, much information exchange today involves updating friends and family on one another’s thoughts and activities.