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Sakiro
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Network 2 exercises - sports

Alex, if you don't mind i copy here some of the question i asked of the thread opened in the yahoo group. The other ones were replied.

The other day i was thinking about different ways to create new exercises for the differentes 6 networks (understanding better what each networks job is), and focus again at N1 and N2 .. i was thinking about "athletes" or people who do
sports profesionally like soccer for example .. i assume that this people should have at least a very strong N2 (probably N1 too?) .. and theorically this people should learn all type of N1 and N2 activities faster than other people? (for example dancing?) or it still will depend a lot of how good are the rest of the
networks? (to apply at his best the "Comp" system in learning?)

And i think even taking again the example of professional soccer players, the exercise they do (playing soccer) can be not enough to have a full trained network 2? i mean .. they can be very good with their legs and other things ..
but not very aware about the movility of their hand/arms for example (like a basketball player can have it).

So to "resume" i was thinking that to have (in this example) a genuine very strong N2 (and i think that it apllies to other networks too) a lot of variety of excersies that target the networks in a lot of differents angles .. like
doing soccer, basketball, martial arts, learning to dance, etc etc. (of course the problem here now is getting the time!! lol)


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Alex
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Re: Network 2 exercises - sports

Almost all persons in sport, body movement or professional athletics do have a very strong N2.

They don't necessarily have a strong N1, although some sensorimotor aspects of it may be fine they can be lacking self-care abilities (tending to push themselves too hard for money, take steroids etc); sometimes lacking grooming & aesthetic awareness although a lot of this also depends on other networks; and sometimes finding it very hard to relax.

If N3 is poor, they tend to take risks and get involved in violent encounters and substance addiction; this often occurs when someone is stuck in N2.

On the whole someone with a strong network skill will learn things associated with that network more easily; yes. But in some cases some aspects of a network are strong, but others aren't. Consequently, we occasionally will find athletes who can't dance at all and dancers who are clumsy swimmers, but this sort of 'intra-network' imbalance usually occurs when the person has either been pushed into training or specialized in one thing at the expense of others.

As always, a heck of a lot depends on what order the networks were developed in and was it working for or against biology  :  )

Also, basic physical fitness makes a lot of N2 skills easier to learn, most skills take a combination of networks (for example manual dexterity needs N4), and duration of ability and concentration during performance are affected by anxiety levels, so there are multiple variables here.

Finally, body movement skills are only a part of what N2 does; it's also dealing with spatial skills such as basic 2D navigation, observation, interpretation of some visual and auditory input and integrating information from N1 into its stream of info to N3.

It may seem very complicated, but that's because it's complex. It's actually simple and complex!
One network at a time is the easiest way to get the hang of what they do, but we often find ourselves trying always to jump ahead and see 'the big picture' . That's really good news because it means we're curious human beings starting to put together our understanding of the brain and mind, but it can be a bit difficult at first because there seems to be so much to remember!

That's why the tutorials tend to highlight the 'important bits to remember', so if you get confused, go back to "the white rabbit"  :  )
Best,
AR


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