“There is a need to…mover from a reductionist, a temporal, disembodied, static, rationalist, emotion- and culture-free view, to fundamentally richer understandings that include the primacy of action, intention, emotion, culture, real-time constraints, real-world opportunities,  and the peculiarities of living bodies.” [ Freeman & Nunez, 1999,p.ix]

The reaction is faster than action. A silent mode can create the holiday of working pattern, and we become sick of the creating environmental arena.

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Muscular movement is not properly working when it should be granted for the outside pitch. Think out of the box is common metaphor we all know but we believe out of what we see, what we hear and what we believe. We have to understand our brain capacity; we have to dance with our mind. We need to reuse our depth of mind then we can achieve what we want and what we need to want actually.

Building up visualization muscle helped do this more efficiently. Admittedly, there are times when still catch subvocalizing. Sometimes need to read slowly, such as when reading conceptually dense material that is new. Developing “visualization muscle” played a key role in helping me become a more flexible reader. Memory seemed to improve even its using the techniques. It became easier to take “mental snapshots” of images and to convert ideas I am thinking or reading about into pictures or symbols. For knowledge workers, perhaps the highest leverage use of this visualization muscle is for beginning projects with the end in mind. Not all displays are created equal, and the best visualizations are the ones that generate the most efficient actions toward project completion. If at the end of each day, you can reflect on the day’s activities and honestly detect progress toward your goal, then you are on the right track. Over time, through additional trial and error, you may find that you can refine y our visualizations to further enhance their effectiveness.

Bidita Rahman

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