Take a load off

Whenever we get a new idea, a different method or a better diagnosis, we have a lot of thinking to do. Our conscious minds spin with thoughts like a laptop refreshing a filtered digital image or edited video sequence. When we are doing all this cogitating, we're getting a job done. We are considering our options, linking different evidence together, deciding on an effective approach and choosing a course of action that realizes the effects we want to achieve.

When this thinking is completed, we can forget about it. We've got it already. We can let go of trying to remember it, think it through again or do it like we previously thought to get it done. Once it's clear in our conscious minds, our unconscious minds upload it onto its vast server space for immediate access whenever it's called for.

Conscious minds with no "online" access to the unconscious usually spin out uncontrollably. They appear to be infected with a virus of worries and chronic anxiety. Their conscious reasoning cannot stop searching the hard drive for content that is saved elsewhere. They have no sense of being able to recall at will what they previously thought through and uploaded automatically. They have no experience with "asking and receiving" ideas, reasoning, diagnoses, methods or solutions.  They don't "do the right thing" without further thinking (flow state).

Conscious minds that routinely login into their unconscious "server farm" are virus free. They know they uploaded what they already thought through. They access anything they've had in mind when they need it again. They find the constructs in their server space where it's stored, not on their hard drive where it was uploaded from.

Knowing where their previous thinking can be found takes a big load off their minds. The unconscious automatically "takes a load off" their conscious minds by saving anything useful for future reuse. The only content not saved was useless at the time it was considered. When we work with the way our minds are designed, learning seems natural and satisfying. We are capable of learning what interests us as if the requisite capabilities are inherent in us and everyone else.

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