Recap of

Making my dream come true



My brain, that is to say, my blind (i.e. open to all possibilities) autopilotís job is to ensure my survival in every situation. That means that my auto-pilotís job (i.e. its default function) is to make me Ďfitter for survivalí (see Darwin), hence a winner, in every situation.


To do that it needs to be programmed (i.e. reset) with a destination (thereby getting eyes). Given the destination, and when it can as it were see, it will take me there, that it to say it will do its utmost so that my dream (i.e. my destination, and any destination will do) becomes reality (and which increases my survival capacity).


If I donít give my auto-pilot a destination (and any destination will do) it will either pick or construct a destination from memory, one that it computes will pay-off in increased survival capacity, or

†† Like the blind man, i.e. the man with whose auto-pilot has no destination, hence no eyes, tapping his way. The blind manís survival chances, i.e. his chances of becoming a winner, are low.

it will turn the very next perception (i.e. step) into a short-term conception, i.e. into a momentary dream, and set about realizing/achieving that.



So, if I donít give my auto-pilot a destination (i.e. goal/dream) Iíll be going nowhere, i.e. I wonít arrive. Going nowhere (i.e. not arriving, meaning not achieving completion, hence fulfilment) decreases my Ďfitness for survivalí state. Not arriving (hence incompletion) triggers the warning signal of unhappiness. However, if I give my autopilot a destination and get there, at the moment of getting there (i.e. of arrival or achievement) I will experience myself as perfect and complete, hence true. Arriving (and arriving anywhere will do), i.e. turning my (i.e. any) dream into a reality, triggers the happiness signal.


© 2016 Victor Langheld