Physical Intelligence: Harness your body's untapped intelligence to achieve more, stress less and live more happily
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Physical Intelligence’ Review: Mind-Body Know-How Crawling, walking, grabbing, poking, climbing: Our physical capabilities hinge on our bodies anticipating what we’re going to do before we do it.
However, if under pressure or in a ‘fight or flight’ environment for a sustained period, cortisol builds, leading to over-arousal and anxiety, where we underperform and make poor decisions. Although IQ tests might have high reliability and validity, understanding the role of culture is as, if not more, important in forming the bigger picture of an individual’s intelligence. The average toddler will take 2,368 steps and fall over 17 times an hour while exploring his environment.LIFE HACK: Any form of meditation boosts serotonin – mindfulness, a yoga breathing practice, Transcendental Meditation – or just sitting quietly and focusing on your breathing every day for ten minutes. This ability was clearly of value in our evolutionary past as hunters, gatherers, and farmers; it continues to be central in such roles as botanist or chef. The average score for the test is 100, and any score from 90 to 109 is considered to be in the average intelligence range.
In other words, if you are high in emotional intelligence, you can accurately perceive emotions in yourself and others (such as reading facial expressions), use emotions to help facilitate thinking, understand the meaning behind your emotions (why are you feeling this way?Gardner defines an intelligence as "bio-psychological potential to process information that can be activated in a cultural setting to solve problems or create products that are of value in a culture". Smiling and laughing releases serotonin in ourselves and others and is released when we eat bananas and high quality dark chocolate. It also reduces your body’s ability to send satiety signals, leading to overeating, as well as affecting your ability to balance.
processing pathways, for Kahneman's two decision-making systems, and for adapted cognition modules suggests that these cognitive brain specializations have evolved to address very specific problems in our environment. However, the concept of intelligence has been a widely debated topic among members of the psychology community for decades. Claire Dale and Patricia (Pat) Peyton are directors of Companies in Motion, offering Physical Intelligence coaching and training to top performers globally.
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