Addressing Mental Blocks

In: Other Topics

Submitted By helppapers
Words 539
Pages 3
Karen Russell GS1140 10-12-15
Title: Recognizing and Addressing Mental Blocks

An example of stereotyping is rope. A rope is used to tie things but it can also be used to make a trap for animals, to hoist food up so that other animals can’t get it. An example of limiting the problem unnecessarily is not being able to camouflage yourself. You can use the mud, dirt and leaves to camouflage your body to hide from animals. An example of saturation of information overload is knowing what you need to do when you’re out in the woods with nothing but your clothes. While in the woods you will have to sort out what needs done first and how to do it with no tools. An emotional block is having fear of dying. When first you are alone you have to overcome the thought of you don’t know how to build shelter. A fear of risk taking is being scared to try and build a type of snare. Being able to make a snare and not catch anything, then making adjustments to improve it for the next time. An example for lack of appetite for chaos is trying to keep everyone focused on working together as a group. Being able to direct each person in the group while others are trying to tell others what to do. An example of judging rather than generating ideas would be making assumptions about what people can do just by the way they look. For instance a small framed person not being able to move a large heavy log instead of finding out what they are capable of. An example of lack of challenge is lighting a fire. A person who has been a survival course and knows how to easily start one. Defining the problem too narrowly is what to use for a fire. Attacking the symptoms rather than the real problem is what to use for a make shift shelter. Assuming there is only one right answer on how to make a spear to hunt with. Getting hooked on the first solution that…...

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