In the process of living, don't forget to think outside the box.
What was most interesting about this visit were some examples provided by the doctor. The point, for me, is that in life, as in life insurance there is more than one way to view the same set of facts and solutions. Some people might describe this as “thinking outside the box.” For reference purposes, you may need to understand that the heavy metals test produces a graph and a numeric score. For example, the numeric score represented by the lead in my body was 18 and for my wife, 28. Consider, however, a female, age 26, originally from India who has been suffering with fibromyalgia since age 16. Her test revealed a numeric score of 9500 for lead. Do you think there might be a connection between this and the symptoms she had been experiencing since age 16?
We all operate from what we believe we know. The problem for all of us may be that we don’t know what we don’t know. Growth in life may very well come from one’s willingness to explore those “unknowns” in all areas where there exists a desire to get better or to produce a more desirable or better result.
In my experience impediments to this growth process are commonly uttered phrases such as “I already know;” “I have heard that before;” or “I did something just like that.” I believe these three responses and other similar responses come from the necessity of the human brain to commoditize concepts and ideas for organizational purposes. This way of thinking leads to the view that everything is the same, that all doctors will basically tell you the same thing; that all insurance agents have similar recommendations and ideas, etc. In reality, we should all be looking for that “needle in the haystack” or the “pea under the mattress.”
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