First that all, I want to say thank you for this opportunity to learn about the language of horses. The experience with the horses was really good, very full of knowledge, patience, control and observation. In the beginning it was very exciting, because it is to try to connect, in a very deep and spiritual way with another kind of life.
When I realized about all my thoughts and breath I felt like when I was learning another language like Portuguese or English, I forgot that I was learning horse language and I started to understand the horse’s language.
This language is full of body language, expressions, observation, their ears, their focus eyes, how they walk, how they move, everything, every detail say something. It is just like people, some time what somebody say of words are just the 10% of what they are actually saying, 70% is body language and 20% is the accent.
Thinking in this way, I can see why the horse language is so deep and why I felt so confortable. Connecting with the horse in his language, is very pure, no accent, no words but full of expressions.
The horse express what they want with his entire mind and all his body.
A very good experience! I look forward to more lessons.
Thank you very much Stina!
Jonathan and Jack companion walking together
There are so many benefits learning a new language, whether it is to speak arabic, french or horse.
You get different frames, new metaphors, and also you’re learning the culture of the language so you get not only different words, but different types of words.
But the benefits of speaking multiple languages extend past just having access to different words, concepts, metaphors, and frames. Multilingualism has great side effects: Multi-linguals tend to score better on tests like math, reading and vocabulary.
They are also better at remembering lists or sequences, likely from learning grammatical rules and vocabulary; they are more perceptive to their surroundings and therefore better at focusing in on important information while weeding out misleading information.
“Cognitive traps,” or simple mistakes in spelling or comprehension that our brains tend to make when taking linguistic shortcuts are better avoided when one speaks multiple languages. Multi-linguals might also be better decision-makers.
According to some studies, they are more resistant to conditioning and framing techniques, making them less likely to be swayed by such language in advertisements or political campaign speeches.
So there you have it!
Learning to “Speak Horse” has multiple benefits. Thank you Jonathan for learning to speak horse with me!
Much sunshine from the Caribbean
I still have 3 places at my upcoming 5 day clinic in St. Vincent Sahaja 2016
Photos and Testimonials from Sahaja 2015
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