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    This Simple Technique Teaches The Brain to Conjure Up the Best Ideas You've Ever Had

    👼 This Simple Technique Teaches The Brain to Conjure Up the Best Ideas You've Ever Had 👼

    ✋ Have you ever tried to think of a good idea?
    ✋ One fantastic, or at the very least, excellent idea?
    ✋ You have, of course. You're a business owner. Your stock of trade is ideas.

            What happens when you told yourself, "Hey self, we need a stellar, or at the very least a really decent idea," I'm guessing one of two points. Either there was a deafening wall of silence behind the faces, or a whole sandbox of thoughts started bouncing around screaming, "Pick me, pick me."

    I'm sorry to have to break it to you. You're a regular person.

            The anomaly isn't a revolt of grey cells; rather, it's a straightforward fact about how the human brain works. It is impossible for it to both produce and determines at the same time.

            Oh, you might think you're doing it if you leap from conception to judgment and back so quickly that you believe the two things are happening at the same time. But that's like thinking the first Mickey Mouse cartoons were actual moving pictures when, in reality, the animation was generated by quickly switching from one image to the next.

            Any time I sit down to write an essay or a chapter for my next novel, for example, the playgroup erupts or all the ideas play hide and seek. However, when I sit down to make a list of everything I might or wish to write about, I end up with pages of ideas. The moment I start dismissing the suggestions that come up, the ones I haven't yet caught vanish as easily as trolls at the first sign of dawn.

            Since creating and analyzing are two distinct brain functions, coming up with a brilliant idea necessitates allowing your brain to remain in imaginative mode long enough for the single idea to emerge. It won't be easy to figure out which of the multiple competing theories is "the one." When it first appears, it would most likely resemble any of the other suggestions. It may not even be as appealing. It may seem harder, weaker, or strange at first sight, and you may quickly miss it. This idea would show itself as the most amazing idea on your mind's playground only when you let your brain fall into judgment mode and measure the strengths of all the ideas impartially.

            Here's how I function. I extend an open invitation to everyone. I let the thoughts come to me, then I wrangle them into a logical order. It's what I refer to as a "brain dump."

            Take a notepad with you. You could use a portable gadget, but experiments indicate that tactile tasks stimulate the brain's artistic areas, so a notebook and pen are preferable. Best still, a drawing pad with vividly colored pens.

            Keep a question in your head about the brilliant idea you're looking for. Maybe it's a way to deal with a cash flow crisis or a difficult employee or customer. Perhaps you're in the process of creating a new product and need a name for it. It's either a writing challenge for me, or I'm trying to figure out the right way to assist a customer. Whatever it is, make it crystal clear in your head and let the floodgates open.

            Take notes on whatever comes to mind. Don't even consider it; just write it down. Since we've been taught to judge, this will take some practice at first. However, keep learning. Setting a time limit helps a lot of my clients get through the judgment stage. Set a time limit if the playground is quiet: “For the next five minutes, I'm going to write down every thought that comes to mind.”

            Make it feel like 15 to 30 minutes if all of the proposals are volunteering at the same time.

            Keep the word and jot down every single thought that comes to mind. It could have meaning later when you encourage your brain to go into judgment mode, no matter how obvious or irrational it seems.

            You can just start sorting through the list after you've exhausted your time limit or suggestions. It'll be much more effective if you take a break from the playground. Allow some time for the list to settle. Do something mundane or just get away from your desk, then return to it.

            Don't ask yourself if the proposal has substance when you go down the list. Instead, consider what must be accurate or what must be reasonably plausible for the theory to be viable. Every suggestion would fall into one of three categories: 

    1.) Outstanding candidates, 
    2.) Reliable proposals, 
    3.) Potential hidden jewels

            Sort before one or two individuals stands a little taller than the others. Then you'll have a fantastic idea to work on.

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