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April 30, 2024

The Intricate Web of Advice: Reflections on Our Programming and Conditioning

BY Marc Mathys
In the vast realm of human interaction, the act of giving and receiving advice is as commonplace as the air we breathe. Often, without us even realizing it, our advice to others becomes a reflection of our own experiences, beliefs, and conditioning. 
This blog post delves into the intriguing concept of how our advice is a transfer of our own ‘programming’ onto others.
The Genesis of Advice: Our Programming and Conditioning
 We are products of our environment, our upbringing, our experiences, and our societal influences. These factors form our mental and emotional ‘programming’, shaping our perspectives, beliefs, and reactions. It’s this programming that often forms the basis of the advice we give to others. 
When we offer advice, we’re essentially sharing our world view, the lessons we’ve learned, the beliefs we hold dear, and the societal norms we’ve been conditioned to accept.Whether it’s advice on career choices, relationships, or even day-to-day decisions, our conditioning often shines through.
Transferring Our Programming: The Echo Chamber of Advice
 In giving advice, we unknowingly transfer our programming onto others. We encourage them to view situations through our lens, make decisions based on our experiences, and adopt our belief systems. This can be beneficial when our experiences align with their circumstances, but it can also create an echo chamber that stifles unique perspectives and individual growth. The Power and Limitations of Advice
 Advice is a powerful tool. It can provide fresh viewpoints, share wisdom, and offer comfort. However, it’s crucial to remember its limitations. The advice we give is rooted in our personal conditioning, and it may not always be suitable for the recipient’s unique circumstances. As receivers of advice, it’s important to critically evaluate the advice we receive. We must remember that what works for one person may not necessarily work for us. It’s about discerning which pieces of advice align with our individual values, goals, and circumstances. 
In Conclusion 
Advice, when understood as a product of our conditioning, can serve as an enlightening mirror into our own programming and that of others. It’s a crucial reminder that while advice can provide valuable insights, it should not override our own personal experiences and intuition. As we navigate the vast ocean of advice, let’s strive to remain open to new perspectives while also staying true to our own unique paths. 
Remember, no one knows your journey better than you do. In the end, the most profound advice we can follow is our own inner wisdom.
 

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Hello I’m Marc the creator of the Reset-it program and a TedX speaker.

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