The three chair exercise to broaden your perspective

Now if you are having some kind of difficulty with a certain person, this exercise can help you get a feel for that other person’s perspective or point of view.

So first get your personal or spiritual notebook (or journal), and then write down your thoughts on the problem or situation. It doesn’t have to be a ‘conflict’, just like when tragedy happens to both of you, then you can broaden your perspective by using this practice to see what perception you may have about the other person’s thoughts, feelings, and beliefs, to name a few. few as aspects of personality.

Now, you can configure three chairs. Two of the chairs would be facing each other, and the other chair is in a way the observer’s chair (so the position is desirable for the “observer”). Or if you decide to, you can use your imagination to imagine the scenes in this scenario.

Now when you sit in the first chair, begin to imagine that another person is in front of you, sitting in the chair directly in front of you. They are looking and looking at each other. So ask yourself: how do I feel? And what do I mean? And what do I want to happen? Of course, after that, you should get your notebook to jot down your personal ideas.

And then, move to the chair directly opposite your first chair. So now, imagine yourself sitting in the first chair and imagine that you are the other person. So practice your empathy, imagine and pretend to be the other person. Try to see from their perspective (or point of view). Like the other person, what are your feelings? What do you want? What do you want? What are you thinking? What is your perspective on the situation or problem? What do you feel (like the other person)? Now after that, get your notebook and jot down your ideas.

Finally, go to the last chair. You are someone who is out of the situation, an observer, and a wise observer at it. From this perspective, ask yourself: what do I see? What do I want for both people sitting in the other chairs? What important things do they need to remember? After asking yourself these questions thoroughly and with deep thought, write down new discoveries and even old ideas that are important in your notebook or journal.

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