Language Patterns

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Anonymous
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44277
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Language Patterns
Updated:
2010-10-22 21:29:09
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Hypnosis
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Language Patterns
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  1. Nomalization
    used to put a person in a mild trance qhile they make sense with them. Just take a verb and add: tion, sion, ance, or ize

    to get the full effect of linking nominalizations, make an infinitive verb (to be, to run, etc.) your outcome

    • Example
    • "tell me about the doubts about your ability [to make] a commitment in yourself"
  2. Nominalization Chains
    star with a nominalization and connect it with one of three words: of, about or how. Precede to the next nominalization with either your or the. Finish it with an infinitive verb as the outcome.

    Example:

    Notice the process of your choice to connect powerfyllu in this realtionship
  3. Nominalizations and the Single Bind
    single bind formula: the more (less, etc) that you X, the more that you Y

    example:

    the more your conciouss mind has that recgonition of quality and sees that it is important (X), the more fluidly you'll find that you'll understand that this is really the proper window frame for this particular wall (Y). Just see it very clearly. I looks great (outcome)
  4. Punctuation Ambiguities
    These are tools that hel deliver the message directly to the unconcious mind.

    To use them pick a word that can be used as both a noun and averb or a word that has at least 2 different meanings (call this word Pivot Word)

    The Punctuation Ambiguity happens when the first part of a sentence seems to use the Pivot Word as a noun and what follows it makes it seem like a verb. This second part of the structure is phrased as a command

    Ex

    Pivot Word: address

    "...you might remember how you found your latest address me with more respect"
  5. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Words
    debate
  6. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    Fish
  7. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    fix
  8. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    flower
  9. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    fly
  10. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    force
  11. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    free
  12. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    glue
  13. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    happen
  14. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    heat
  15. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    home
  16. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    index
  17. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    land
  18. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    lead
  19. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    like
  20. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    loop
  21. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    love
  22. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    make
  23. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    map
  24. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    mark
  25. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    match
  26. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    mind
  27. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    microwave
  28. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    name
  29. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    open
  30. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    pay
  31. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    picture
  32. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    pile
  33. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    place
  34. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    power
  35. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    reveal
  36. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    ring
  37. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    seal
  38. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    salt
  39. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    shield
  40. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    smoke
  41. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    tease
  42. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    tie
  43. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    toss
  44. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    understand
  45. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    veil
  46. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    write
  47. Punctuation Ambiguities Pivot Word
    x-ray
  48. Meta Model: Mind Reading
    • ex: I know what you are thinking
    • Just being there, you probably want to smell the leather of these fine
    • seats
    • You are probably thinking how nice it would be to own this house




    Counter with the question: How do you know?
  49. Meta Model: Lost Performative
    statement that discribes a judgment or a belief or standard w/o describing the authority for saying it

    • Ex: It is the lastest fashion
    • Everyone loves this
    • Decent people dont do that
    • We carry the finest wintage in the state


    Using it witht he Pace, Pace, Pace, Lead structure:

    "you went to the store. You bought this book. You have taken the time to read it so far, and you got in your hand one of the most powerful instructional tools that you have ever purchased"

    Counter with: According to whom
  50. Meta Model: Cause and Effect
    This uses default logic. It states that if you do X, Y will happen

    Cause and Effect words: because, causes, kindles, creates, leads to, results in, generates

    • Ex: just being in this aisle, you'll see some styles you'll want to try on
    • the front door will remind you of home


    Counter with: Based on what? or According to whom?
  51. Meta Model: Compex Equivalent
    This pattern always uses a form of the verb to be -is, am, are.

    • Ex: it is a sin against God
    • Jim is a jerk
    • Understanding these language patterns is true knowledge
    • This car is the best

    Counter with: Acording to whom
  52. Meta Model: Universal Quantifiers
    Statements that imply or state absolute conditions as being true. They include words such as: always, never, everyone, and everything.

    • Ex: Everyone knows that's wrong
    • You never listen to me
    • You will always be in style wearing this
    • We alwayseat at those places. Lets go somewhere new

    Counter by phrasing the universal quantifier in the form of a question: Never? Everybody?
  53. Meta Model: Modal Operators
    words that suggest something that is necessary or possible to define the boundries of someone's model of the world. At par, they can demonstrate possibilities or capabilities. The include words sucha as: must, have to, got to, need to, can't.

    Ex: if you want to live a good life, you must stop your sinful ways.

    If they say that they can't do something ask: What if ou could do it?...once you get the agreement with could, you get them to agree that they can. At this point you are only talking about ability. Next you add necessity: you have to do it!

    Police example: We know you didn't do it, bout could you do it? Not did you do it, but could you?
  54. Meta Model: Unspecified Verbs
    They are used to reach a conclusion about something without indicating how you arrived at that conclusion.

    • Ex: you're going to be cast out of decent society
    • driving this car will make you fell like a king
    • working out here will give you the edge


    Counter with: exactly how will that happen? What happens first? What is the next step?
  55. Meta Model: Distracted Sentencing
    this technique allows you to give a simple, easy suggestion or command during a moment of confussion.

    To use it, you insert a nonsense sentence or phrase (one out of context) in the middle of a group of other statments that would otherwise make perfect sense. Immediatly follow the nonsense stament with a suggestion or command, then continue with what you were saying before

    Ex: this car has grea accelaration yet it still has excellent gas mileage. The power train comes with a five year warranty and the engine has 270 horepower. Dogs pulling bobsleds are trained completly by voice commands. Go ahead and get behind the wheel. The seat has full lumbar support and can be adjusted automatically for each driver...

    • "my brother owns this car. he loves it. he and his wife drove to san francisco with it. do birds fly backwards in australia. go ahead and get behind the wheel"
  56. Meta Model: Hidden Directives (Embedded Commands)
    Bypasses the concious mind so you can give direct suggestions and commands to the unconciouss mind. You can create them by marking out the commands with tonality (make your voice go lower and deeper), speed (slower), pace (pause at ...) or body language.

    Ex: "it is possible to...learn this language patterns...and with repetition and...practice...gain...some sense of...mastery

    the unconcious mind hears: Learn this language patterns. Practice. Gain mastery

    For best results make sure you

    • 1. determine the outcome
    • 2. write a series of commands from one to four, such as, "buy my product"
    • 3. make thses comands by pausing...and changing your voice
    • 4. Dont just use one hidden directive. Incorporate as many as you can into your proposal or pitch

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