Examining The Different Goals

Re-Evaluation

This Goal supports us in fully examining one or more issues by limiting the scope of life. (One-On-One Inspiration). Re-evaluation is a goal where we focus ourselves to predefined areas of development that others rarely understand. We operate in a more introspective and simple way in which many times we want to be appreciated for our independence and ability to make things happen on our own. We are driven by our inner desires and can be naturally psychic, although withheld in our emotional expressions. Some would identify us by our handicaps, physically, socially, and mentally.

The value of a person having a Goal of Re-Evaluation is that they are able to fully examine one or more issues in their lives on a deep level. It may be that limited physical mobility may actually increase our sense of inner freedom by focusing us on what goes on within us. Whatever the lesson is, many individuals in Re-Evaluation resolve major personal issues through simplification, consolidation and contemplation of their inner process. While others outside of them may see them as naïve and simplistic, this innocence can allow them to deepen their perceptions about what is really going on and affirm the development of their inner knowing over their outer expression. This further emphasizes the fact that the outer appearances of individuals in Re-Evaluation don’t match the reality of their inner development. It is important to understand that when a person has a Goal of Re-Evaluation it allows them to focus themselves so that they do not experience a lot of the distractions most of us experience in life.

It is for this reason that individuals with a Goal of Re-Evaluation have their own set of standards that they apply to life that are very different from people with any other Goal. Sometimes these individuals excel in a way that is not even understandable to others. People such as Stephen Hawking, Helen Keller and Stephen King are examples of how some degree of Re-Evaluation allows them to see their reality differently than others. Other disabilities that might indicate a Goal of Re-Evaluation include: Downs Syndrome, blindness, retardation, amputees, even individuals with brain imbalances or brain trauma situations which can cause many forms of psychiatric disturbances. While approximately only 1% of the U.S. population is in a Goal of Re-Evaluation, these individuals can have a profound effect on a lot of the people they come into contact with. In this way, they contribute to the whole in a way much more influential than many other Goals.

When individuals in a Goal of Re-Evaluation are growing they are in a state of awe or wonder that transcends their personal experience. Many of these individuals are incredible teachers because they put us in touch with our own motivation to succeed because they have to do so much more to just accomplish the simple things in life. The more we discount their contribution, the more reactively they respond. This means that when individuals in Re-Evaluation aren’t honored for their accomplishments in a way they can get, they tend to withdraw and act bewildered and stuck which mirrors the pain we feel around them. This is why we ask that people around those in a goal of Re-Evaluation, always focus themselves inwardly and really be with these individuals as much as possible. It can be a most heartening and uplifting experience, which, if denied, can be very uncomfortable and feel de-humanizing to us.

Those with a Goal of Re-Evaluation have a much more limited framework in which to operate than those who are imprinted with Re-Evaluation. When we are imprinted to do Re-Evaluation, we do become more cautious, more introspective and more unwilling to deal with the lessons and issues of others. We end up seeking to be alone and try to focus on eliminating any of the uncertainty that comes from being around others. Those with an imprinted Re-Evaluation also tend to be closed down emotionally, while those who are in Re-Evaluation may actually be able to be more emotional in the limited scope of their situation. Obviously, people who are overdoing Growth eventually tend to fantasize about how they can limit the scope of their activities to accomplish things more effectively. We do not necessarily consider this imprinting, although in extreme cases it could be so.

An individual embodying the goal of re-evaluation on an authentic level is clearly focused with an internal sense of priorities. Others around them experience this as a sense of focus that can’t be affected or changed. When we are doing re-evaluation imprinting, we become reactive when others attempt to add something to the process we do not agree on, when others attempt to blackmail or force us to do things we don’t want, or when others do not accept our internal focus as it is. The ironic thing about re-evaluation as an imprint is that we end up fighting ourselves, wanting to take on more things but not allowing ourselves to do so.

Primary Contribution—To resolve major personal issues through consolidation, contemplation and focus in a particular life.
Responsive characteristics—Simplicity, naiveté, circumspection, state of awe or wonder.
Primary Issue—Many times, the scope of the life is limited through disability, reducing distractions to a minimum so that issues can be worked on. If we have this goal, we need to have a clear understanding (or be reminded) that our life is useful, and is serving a purpose, that we set our own standards for doing what we need to do.
Reactive characteristics—Withdrawal, bewildered, stuck.
Identifying Characteristics—Down’s syndrome, blindness, motor disability to mild forms of retardation, learning disability, intense life issue focus. The eyes often seem unfocused.
Percentage of population with this goal: 1%.

Examples
Stephen Hawking -physicist, mathematician, author of “A Short History of Time” and “The Universe in a Nutshell” (acceptance and submission imprinting)
Helen Keller - (discrimination and dominance imprinting)
Paul Reubens, aka Pee Wee Herman - TV and movie personality (discrimination and acceptance imprinting)

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© Copyright 2016, Larry Byram. All Rights Reserved.

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