To read the article this video presentation is made, please click on this link: http://secondchancetolive.o...
Through learning one skill at a time, combining skills into skill sets and then by those combining skill sets we give our brain’s and body’s the ability and capacity to thrive after a brain injury.
During the past 18 years, I have worked on an ongoing process of engaging both the left and the right side of my brain and body through repetitive mirrored movements. I have done so to engage and enhance the dominant (right) and non-dominant (left) sides of my body.
Using repetitive mirrored movements to increase my brain’s and my body’s ability and capacity to thrive.
In the process, my hand-eye coordination, coordination, balance, body awareness and agility have increased on my dominant and non-dominant sides of my body.
“It is not that I am so smart, it is just that I stay with problems longer.” Albert Einstein
What I have learned about myself
In my experience and because I have a difficult time learning sequences. With this awareness, I have developed a strategy to learn sequences of information. The strategy includes learning one skill at a time through endless repetitions. Once I have learned one skill, I work on learning another skill through another set of endless repetitions. Through combining both of those skills, I create a skill set. I then repeat the process of creating many skills and skill sets through endless repetitions.
By combining these skills and skill sets I am able to increase my brain’s and body’s ability and capacity to thrive.
On February 24, 2017, my friend Isaac took some time out of his busy schedule to create a video presentation of how I am using repetitive mirrored movements.
To watch this short video presentation, you may click on this link: Increasing my Brain’s and my Body’s Ability to Thrive after Brain Injury
Why I Share the Above with You
I share this short video presentation with to encourage you, if you have not already begun, to engage in your own program. A program of repetitive mirrored movements to increase your brain’s and your body’s ability and capacity to thrive after a brain injury.
And has been with my process, your progress may seem slow too. But don’t give up. Stay committed to your process.
“Regardless of your lot in life, you can build something beautiful on it.”
“Absorb what is useful, reject what is useless and add specifically your own.”
“The journey of a thousand miles begins with the first step. Once we start walking and don’t give up, before long we will be able to look back and see how far we have come in our process.”
Craig J. Phillips MRC, BA