Saturday, July 6, 2013
Sadness In Statement Analysis
For some, it is easier not knowing. There are some things I wish I did not know...I just wish I didn't know.
I wish I didn't ask.
Personal Life and Statement Analysis.
Some of us are better than others in the ostrich mentality: putting our heads in the sand, and not knowing the bad news. This can be a defense mechanism that helps us survive in life, and Statement Analysis has a way of stripping away this oft-used defense.
I have several recent examples, some too sad to post, suffice it to say, as you are learning, carefully consider the following:
*caution, please, with friends and relatives...loved ones. You do not want to lose any. Don't over analyze. Just don't.
*note every word after the denial of "no" as important. Either accept the "no" and shut off your ears, listen carefully to the emphasis, noting the need for emphasis. Now you are over analyzing and listening with scientific precision.
Are you sure you want to?
*When you are with your pediatrician, either listen carefully, or don't...Either hear what he or she says, or what is not said, or just follow basic directives.
*Don't ask questions that you do not want answers to. This is a critical point for readership. Go ahead, in the name of truth, and ask them. You will. Statement Analysis changes us.
There are times in life where I wish I did not know. Solomon said that with much learning comes much sadness.
Have any of you had experiences in which you wished, even momentarily, that you did not "know"?