Information Conquers Fear

Information Conquers Fear! (Part 1)

Applying Mental Photography &

a lesson on the Australian King Brown Snake

No Teacher Like Experience

Mind To MindThe Brain Accelerator is designed for you to learn from. In this scenario, I get to share an experience with you. This is the first part of a series of articles about Conquering your Fears. Brain Management has an extraordinary device called Mental Photography. It gives you availability to vast amounts of all types of information – as well as other things.

I want to share a personal experience with you. Whenever I watched nature shows on TV (yes, I do watch a bit of TV – but selectively), quite often I would come across a show featuring the denizens of Australia. In America, we get the slant that Australia is very hostile with regards to the wildlife. There are sooo many deadly things!

Australia is Dangerous

The Number 1 and Number 2 deadliest snakes in the world reside in Australia. Australia has 30 venomous snakes. The number 1 snake is the Inland Taipan. Luckily it is not around where I am. I hear it is up to 3 meters long and aggressive. The number 2 snake is the King Brown and still somewhat aggressive. Other deadly denizens include the Number 1 most poisonous spider, the Sydney Funnelweb. (Always shake your boots and gloves out before putting them on.) And of course there are things like crocodiles that eat people. This is all before you get into the oceans and go for a swim or a dive.

Because of this type of publicity, thrill seekers go to Australia to search them out for the adrenaline rush. Others, like me developed a sense of paranoia. Some fear can be healthy. Too much fear can be Paralyzing!

Take Control of Your Fear

Here is where the fun begins. I am a Mental Photographer! Also known as a ZOXer. I know that I can assimilate vast amounts of clear technical and defined information in a very short amount of time. I march myself down to the local library, known to be a good source of unbiased information, pick up a bunch of books on poisonous snakes and spiders of Australia. I Mentally Photograph all of these books in 30-45 minutes.

So in 30-45 minutes, I have taken my ‘fear’ at about 8.5 on a scale of 1 – 10 and lessened them down to a ‘healthy respect’ level of about 3. What has changed? I have gone from fearful to healthy respect in less than 1 hour. The ONLY thing I have done is gained specific information about what I feared. And I found out HEAPS of other great information at the same time!

Where I live now in Australia, we do have the King Brown snake, and yes, you do see them, and yes they are excessively deadly. I have heard that single drop of its’ venom could kill several adult humans, unless they receive immediate medical attention. I found that while allot of snakes are rather pretty to look at, the King Brown, is very plain in real life. It quite often just looks like a stick lying there. You only see it when it decides to move. The point that I found most interesting is the inside of the mouth. It is pitch black!

Dangerous and Deadly

By the way, if you come upon one and it is within striking distance, don’t move! Not out of paralysis, but out of choice. There vision is not that good. You, a human, are not their preferred source of food. So your smell is not going to entice them to bite you. But they do react to movement and vibrations. They see you as a shadowy figure. If you stand still, it will most likely think you are just another tree. Hope it doesn’t decide it wants to climb a tree at that moment. You may be standing there a while. It usually prefers to stay on the ground.

It’s also a good idea, when you are going for a walk out in the bush, to wear pants such as jeans and leather boots. They don’t need to be heavy duty. The venom fangs of the King Brown are small, and their position in the mouth does not allow for a deep penetrating bite. So, things like good walking shoes and thicker pants usually prevent the strike from getting to your skin.

You are probably asking, why are you telling me all about the King Brown Snake? What I am showing you is how much extra information I picked up, and I picked up more than this too, by using Mental Photography over reading. Mental Photography gives me so much information in so little time! That is why it is effective. If I wanted to, I could go on for an hour or so, just on 1 or 2 snakes.

Where can you learn Mental Photography?

No matter which level of training you attend; ZOX Pro, Brain Management Home Study, Brain Management Seminar, or eBrain Management Executive Seminar, the Mental Photography is a core component to the teachings. Think of it as a ‘Decoder’ program. It enables your brain and mind to strengthen and accelerate to make the functions of your brain available to you. Functions you were born with, never lose, but usually never USE.

This article is a precursor for part 2. Part 2 of this series is very important for you to navigate the world we live in right now. I will get you started by giving you some good information, but it’s up to you to do the rest.

Here’s to your Brain Power,

Shannon Panzo

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4 comments

  • G’day Shannon,
    Interesting article. I note that during my brief read (READ – haven’t got the rest yet).
    1. after the hours ‘reading’ you have done you still comment that you ‘heard’ that a single drop could kill several humans.
    2. the post was first sent in November 2008.

    I agree the worst fear of all is fear itself and knowledge can put fear into perspective. But for some (including me sometimes) the fear of extending themselves, the lack of confidence in leaving their comfort zones and the lack of organisational ability to prioritise what they know is required to achieve. The knowledge doesn’t overcome the fear of change.

    Comments

    Cheers Don

  • I’m glad that you did repost this blog because it continues to stir up inside of me the need to get to the point of using Mental Photography to know so much more. I love to research and read as much as I can because as you state in your article, the more I know the less I have to fear the “unknown”.
    Thanks again!

  • It’s nice to be appreciated. Thanks!