How could you explain yourself…                                      HOW IT COMES TO [sense of] self-esteem

 

Self-esteem is the perceived value that one has of oneself and apparently for other people.

 

It is generated by your own goals and by the (apparent) expectations of others.

 

The midpoint-mechanics play an important role here. Because: Everyone wants to have a good feeling about themselves.

If something occurs that could affect it, it tries to reinterpret it so that good self-esteem is maintained.

 

People are guided by inherited or learned values. These are goals that move you, that you want to achieve in order to be emotionally satisfied.

 

If you e.g. the goal is in itself - and basically everyone have it - to be recognized by others, and if this is not the case, then you will make an effort to achieve this goal in order to have a good self-esteem again.

 

The resulting positive feeling is an important driving point in people.

 

Likewise, the ideals that you have in yourself as goals.

 

Values that trigger corresponding feelings - such as wrong goals - may be transformed through learning by generating a new goal. Or, as I said before, to see it positively or to deny it via the midpoint-mechanic.

 

Especially harmful to self-esteem is one's own condemnation; being angry with oneself, cursing oneself when one has done something wrong, etc. It can be attenuated or avoided by saying: What happened, had to happen, how it happened.

 

You get a particularly good self-esteem when you have overcome yourself (i. e. goals that act as obstacles to his current intentional goal).

 

 

 

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Basic knowledge about human beings

  • Consciousness is neither an incompre-hensible mind (as is often believed), nor does it decide
  • This is the brain’s job. It controls people with neuronal networks (which I call midpoints) that have been formed through the goals of inheritance and experience.
  • Consciousness only experiences with the senses. With these sensations and data, the brain can change its decisions.

 

People are never shaped by just one area of the brain, but always by many, each with differentiated proportions that are connected to one another via neuronal networks.

 

 

Without exception, these networks were each created by goals.

 

 

Regarding perception and knowledge:

 

Most people believe that the world they see is always like this (except for normal changes).

This is the fundamental mistake for deeper understanding: We see the world because of the way we are!

This is what our brain shows us to survive. And so this is just a perspective as you can see it.

 

Because you can only recognize the world from one perspective. Anyone who thinks this is the only and correct one is wrong.

 

 

If you want to recognize yourself, you should ask about your goals.

 

Whoever wants to see the world should ask about the laws.

 

Every living being is part of the world.

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Goals limit the level of knowledge.

 

This carries out the midpoint-mechanics (in which the human beings are always).

 

 

 

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