This is a common question in many of the seminars we do. We ask, “what have you learned?” There are a few things that you can look at with this question.
The first is that the most important part of the question isn’t what you have learned, but rather what you have experienced.
The second thing we do is take our focus from the first question and move on to other questions. We take our focus from the first question to the second question. If you want to understand what it is about a person who has learned such a thing, you will need to look at your body, your mind and your brain.
I like the use of the word “body” above. We all have “bodies” to some degree. I have a body. I am a woman. I have a body. I am a man. I have a body. The idea of a body is an important one. The body is what my brain is made of. My brain is what my body is made of. The idea of a body is an important one.
The brain was originally a part of our human anatomy. It was only ever supposed to be used for one purpose: to help us think. The brain is what makes us human. It is what makes us capable of learning new things. The brain is what gives us the ability to make decisions. Our brains are like computers. They can only make decisions if they are given the right information and the right time to do so. Our brains are like computers. We learn by doing.
So, we’re not sure how this 60 / 8 thing works. This is a question that people ask before they ask the computer how to make a decision. They also ask what it would take to make a decision when they don’t know the answer. But the real question is “what if your computer is wrong?” And this is the question that the computer answers.
When you go into a computer and you know the answer but you cant make the correct decision because the computer is wrong, then yes you will get a 60 / 8. You will get a 30 / 30. You will get a 20 / 40. You will get a 10 / 60. You will get a 0 / 0. This is known as “outcome-dependent decision-making.
It seems like the most common mistake I see people make when they ask for help is to ask for help when they don’t have the knowledge to do it themselves. If you are looking for help and you don’t know the answer to something, you are going to ask for help. But don’t ask for help because you don’t know the answer.
This is true and a lesson I see people fail to learn. The answer to a question is not the answer. Your answer (or lack of) can be the answer. It’s up to the questioner to decide what the answer is. That’s the key to success with asking for help: You are in charge. You are in control. Not the other way around.
The same goes for asking for help. If you are not in control, you are not asking for assistance. When I first start out I ask questions and it helps me become more aware of how many other people are doing the same thing as me. In the end, I know more than I did when I first started asking questions.