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23 Mar 2017
James Bauer’s His Secret Obsession Revealed In This Review
People have addictions which seem incomprehensible to people who don't
have those addictions. Take gambling as an example; non gamblers just don'
t know how or why someone would spend every available opportunity
to sit down in a casino and willingly dispose of all of their money. From some other
view it looks like unbelievable stupidity. It seems to be a boring, repetitious
and frustrating hobby at best. On the logical level we wonder why those
people haven't worked out that 'the house always wins'. The gambler loves
to dance around and brag concerning the times he did win even though we all see
that the final outcome is that he has no home, no money staying with you and a
huge unsecured debt. Yet, on the small winning streak he can be completely
oblivious for this fact. Without analyzing all of the complexities of a gambling
addiction, we can summarize it as being this: The gamblers belief in winning the big
the first is more than his belief within the reality of what has happened, what is
happening and just what will predictably happen. In a nutshell, the dream is much more
real than the reality.

Does His Secret Obsession Work
Exactly the same can be said for drugs, alcohol, food, cigarettes, sex and all
addictions. A realistic look at an addicts life might be sheer devastation and yet
the fact that one more of whatever is going to be what the dream expects itself to
be.

It seems to me that the dream can hook into a compartment inside the mind
and become completely embedded. It is like a sacred place also it contains
all we would like. It could be wealth, happiness, love, security or whatever. We
have the ability to desires so we all have dreams and we have the ability to a location in out minds
by which we live out those possibilities. The gambler might have originally
were built with a imagine a big win. He probably had a couple of good wins initially
which reinforced the dream. Somehow though, the gambler became
addicted to the dream. The big win turns into a primary reference point
and in time all experiences loop to that time of reference. That is, all
information and every experience gets filtered through the point of reference.
Some refer to this as classic denial. I call it 'The happy place'.


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