When we humans look out into the world, we’re only seeing a very small fraction of what is really out there.
There is so much data hitting our senses (sight, smell, touch, sounds, etc) there’s NO WAY we can process it all.
So part of us (the pre-conscious processor) has to figure out what’s important and what’s not.
Without doing any self-programming, we’ll be stuck with our factory settings.
We notice things that are good (food, safety, money, sex, etc.) and things that are bad (tigers, loud noises, etc).
But beyond that, what our pre-conscious processor decides to show us is also based on our skills.
For example, if you saw something falling out of the corner of your eye, you would respond based on your current understanding of your own level of skill, in this case, your strength.
If you NEVER exercised, and couldn’t do ten pushups to save your life, you’d probably get out of the way before you even knew what was happening.
But if you were fairly athletic, in good shape, comfortable with your strength and speed, you would respond completely different.
Maybe look around and make sure everybody else was safe.
In neither of the above two cases would you stop and think what to do.
You would just respond to changes in your surroundings, AUTOMATICALLY, based on consciously built in skills.
You would also consider different leisure activities, based on your level of physical fitness.
If you were in good shape, you might be interested in a new park or field that was built in your neighborhood.
On the other hand, if you were in lousy shape, your focus would on completely different things.
Social skills will impact you the same way.
With a high level of social skills, you’ll perceive the world around you completely differently than somebody with low social skills.
And when something just “happens,” you’ll respond differently as well.
What’s really cool is that because a higher level of social skills changes your micro-behaviors (facial expressions, body language, etc) you will be PERCIEVED totally differently by others as well.
Luckily, building up your social skills is pretty easy.
So long as you take your time, and do a little bit each day, you’ll soon see the world change around you.
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