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Module 1: Ecology in Neurolinguistic Programming

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Ecology in Neurolinguistic Programming - Lesson Summary

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Outcome and Ecology in NLP

In NLP, ecology is the study of the consequences or results or impact of any change that occurs on a wider system. NLP patterns, themselves, are not manipulative but the person using the NLP process who attempts the manipulation. Anchor collapsing is a process designed to collapse the mind’s old way of dealing with this particular context, allow access to a greater range of responses. An ecology check is simply checking to see if the desired result of a technique will work out in other areas of a person’s life. Outcome and Ecology in NLP - Frames A frame is used to describe a boundary around an experience or an event. It is another way we filter our perceptions of our world using our mental template or our internal representation. The Types of Frames in Neurolinguistic Programming are: Ecology Frame: This is about maintaining the integrity and creating a win-win situation for all concerned.
As If Frame: Opens up options for individuals – gives them an opportunity to explore what else is possible by acting ‘as if’ they are already achieved their outcome.
Backtrack Frame: This reviews the information presented to check for understanding.
Evidence frame: This frame is to ensure that the outcome is grounded in reality by using a sensory-specific evidence procedure.
Contrast Frame: It is used to make a comparison between two separate ideas or thoughts.
Relevancy Frame: This is intended to help keep communication flowing in the desired direction.
Positive Frame: This is the process of taking a negative or neutral experience and extracting the beneficial outcomes that resulted from the experience.
Blame Frame: This uses contrasting examples as a way to assist others to understand the significance of new concepts.
Open Frame: It provides an opportunity for anyone to raise any comments or questions about the material that interests them.
Purpose Frame: This provides a way to satisfy the purpose of a person’s request without necessarily giving them what they actually ask for.