Human Variation.

Ever witness someone do the impossible? How about experiencing it for yourself? If you do something you see others deem impossible after the fact, you may never look at the ‘impossible’ the same way again. With people like Wim Hof around, it’s easy to see: we’re capable of more than what we’re doing right now.

His is a pretty interesting motto: “What I am capable of, everybody can learn.” I share his belief about the ability of the human potential, and I suggest that you do as well. This is despite the learned behavior called limitation(s).

There are plenty of ways to succeed the limitations – one is understanding limiting beliefs so that we may move past them. Another is never learning them in the first place.

I learned from Dr. Joe Dispenza that all limiting behaviors are learned behaviors, which would explain why those demonstrating human variability might be seen as any multitude of things. See any concerns on that list that bridge generations? Who are we to decide what someone else isn’t capable of achieving? I remember picking up that people worked harder in sports in 1985 than they did in 2015. Kerri Jennings believes, at the top of her sport, that there’s so much more for everyone in her sport to accomplish. Vishen Lakhiani’s in the process of filling a need that many have chosen to just play out in education. Do something unconventional and watch the feedback you receive – it might be similar to Lewis Howes’ introduction on this interview. Give it two and a half minutes.

What’s stopping you from demonstrating anything others believe – or not – is possible? My answer is nothing.

Impact Theory

Wim Hof

Sources of Human Variability

Kerri Walsh Jennings

Vishen Lakhiani

Lewis Howes

Human Variability (past study)

Causes of Human Variability (recent study)

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