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Let's hear three cheers for feng shui!
Helen Sabin

Pelley, John wrote:

> I don't mean to ruin good humor with a serious follow up, but feng-shui
> would also teach intuitive skills due to its emphasis on visualizing
> relationships.
>
> my best,
>
> john
>
> John W. Pelley, Ph.D.  mailto:[log in to unmask]
> Texas Tech Univ. HSC, Lubbock, TX 79430
> voice: 806-743-2543 /FAX: 806-743-2990
> http://www.ttuhsc.edu/success/
>
>  -----Original Message-----
> From:   Helen M. Sabin [mailto:[log in to unmask]]
> Sent:   Monday, October 25, 1999 9:07 PM
> To:     [log in to unmask]
> Subject:        Re: logic problem
>
> As to # 3 on your list:  try feng shui-it works wonders.
> Helen Sabin
>
> Pelley, John wrote:
> >
> > I'm not so sure that you can lay the blame to visual, auditory, or
> >===============
> >
> > stress. In this chapter I have a list of recommendations for each of the
> > four functions to develop that mode of thinking through recreation, the
> > strategy being that recreation is a less threatening setting. The
> following
> > recommendations are preceded with the admonition to keep one's mind off of
> > human implications and values and focus on what makes logical sense. Also,
> > it is helpful to do these things with a friend who is a thinking type.
> >
> > 1. Take turns with your friends pointing out and analyzing the emotional
> > arguments in political speeches and in advertisements
> > 2. Learn to play chess or bridge or other games of strategy. The necessity
> > to follow logical rules in order to compete will develop your thinking
> > skills. (This incidentally also develops perceptual skills that are an
> > integral part of logical thinking)
> > 3. Try to discover the most efficient way to do different tasks in
> different
> > situations such as at home or at school. Discuss with your spouse or
> > roommate how to arrange your home or apartment to be more efficient. Try
> not
> > to offend anybody while you are doing this!