Grayson Hart, Professional Rugby Player and Denise Holland, a former National Coach (Netball) compare life with and without an understanding of the Three Principles behind the human experience; responses, behaviours, perspectives, communications, relationships as well as the impact on performance results. Grayson explains how he now shows up within the elite training and competition environment, and interacts with team-mates and coaching staff.
What if we all had innate mental health and just did not know we did? What if we did not have to work it all out, find ways to feel better, less stressed, hurt and depressed? What if all we are trying to get free from is our imagination, our story of what and who we are as the person? What's behind our individual realities, that which is the same for all of us and is reliable to give us what we need when we need it?
Here, we go beyond the conceptual idea of learning something to give human beings a boost or gain in performance output. Instead, by understanding your mental life, in a profound, insightful way, you're not working ON the performance produced by the human body and mind, you're getting a sense of the power behind all sports performance, the source and nature of all human life. You will no longer be inspired to chase, a better result, a more delightful feeling, you'll just live from a new dimension of knowing what's going on, and this is everything and nothing!
Is your range of skills always available to you? YES, once learned, developed and mastered, it doesn't go anywhere? What's going on when athletes can not perform to their skill capability no matter how hard they try? Or is it this 'trying' that's the problem? Is it conceivable that human beings are 'naturally' designed to express and manifest inspirations in performance? Remember as a child playing freely without a care in the world; I can imagine your performances were consistently within your mid-upper range and that rarely was this interrupted or disturbed. Be that!
Lack of confidence is a hot topic in elite sport, as soon as players are inconsistent in their performance, or under-achieve, suddenly you believe you are weak minded, and there is a 'confidence' issue, but is this true? How is it youngsters are highly willing and able, totally unrestricted, in their endeavours to play their sport, yet somewhere in maturing into adulthood, they lose all their natural capacity to 'just play'? What if there is no 'lack of' anything? What if, the only thing happening is that your innate source and spirit to perform is simply covered up by transient 'thinking', which doesn't serve you? You don't need to 'find' so-called confidence; you already have all you need already wired into the human system. It is a matter of subtraction, not addition.