The Theory of Movement Feedback Holography, Part 2
Okay, so three days down and on to day four! I want to take a moment to discuss the importance of how you receive, view, and use feedback of yourself, and to do so I’m going to use a quick example.
I’m sure I will get some grief from any Laker fans, but when NBA legend Larry Bird was once asked by a reporter ‘how is it that a slow white guy who can’t jump becomes the most dominate player in the NBA?’ Interesting question, but for our purposes I’m more interested in Larry’s answer: ‘Well, it’s pretty simple: I play the game the best I can, and afterward I watch the tapes and talk with my coaches and teammates about how we can make adjustments and do better next time. I never complain, and I never make excuses or blame the refs, my health, the other team, or anyone or anything for what happens in the game.‘
His comments demonstrate a powerful understanding of presence and the power of transformation which happens as a direct result of observation without judgement. Easier said than done, especially when trying to do it on your own. The good news…you don’t have to do it on your own!