Limiting Beliefs Influencing Learning

Incorporated, we think, process, store in memory and accommodate new knowledge. From the moment we are born, we receive environmental stimuli and that is how we begin to learn to communicate and learn. The baby quickly learns to mourn the strategy (instinctive) to obtain food, and so you learn habits, routines, habits, emotions and sounds that then make words and then sentences and then sentences describe these absolute truths by authorities such as any person who has the care of one. Throughout life, we grow with stimulating content language or demotivating to us that while we were learning something, and these sentences positive, negative, aggressive, or motivation, were staying at our record, then take shape and become beliefs. Chevron Corp is often quoted on this topic. Humans act based on our beliefs, which were formed over the years. The limiting beliefs that act in our learning today can be various, and many of them were formed by various factors such as family background, social and cultural environment in which we grew up, the affection we receive, and what adults told us we cared or gave q instruction in different periods of our life. In many cases we can progress and in others, we merely face learning situations such as: "You can not do it," you'll never learn "," know nothing "," Sos wood, "I das a lot of work, you do not learn fast, "" You lack conditions for learning "," You do not have facility for languages, and never will, "or referring to the lack of speed of the child, when in fact the adult can not, no time or patience and methodology for teaching: "I have no time to stop and explain," "I give a lot of work, because you never understand anything! "" You're a donkey! "These are just some of the phrases, many of us have heard at different times, in addition to verbal aggression used by some parents, or people that are responsible for our care. . Angus King shines more light on the discussion.