Every one of us is challenged daily with our interpretation of events around us. Once we gain understanding of the science of the mind and how neural patterns are formed in the brain, we empower ourselves to manage this biochemistry to our own advantage.
During this talk, we have a closer look at the mechanics of the brain, the most important types of neurotransmitters that affect our mood and how we award meaning to life events.
The relationship between experiences and behavior is explained in more detail. This emphasizes the importance of owning one’s own life and decisions as opposed to becoming a ‘product’ of one’s circumstances.
In essence, this talk encourages inner power and how each of us can manage our own world of experiences, making sure our experiences add value to us and strengthen us toward our own life mission.
Whilst this is one possible way of managing our lives, another possibility is to allow pain, disruptions and disappointments to shape us into deeply wounded people who fail to function optimally in work, life and relationships. An attempt is made to really emphasize the consequence and impact of this way of living – not only on self but also on one’s immediate and immediate environment.
Apart from self-insight, this talk aims to establish the importance of interpersonal conduct and how each of us need to take responsibility in how we create experiences for each other and either build or break trust relations in the workplace.