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A reorganization of reframing patterns

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Рефрейминг, выпуск 54

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Рефрейминг
  54. A reorganization of reframing patterns 9 metanymous
  53. Нейрология кортико-висцеральных связей/ рефлексов 5 metanymous
  52. Рефрейминг на пачке сигарет 1 vseslavrus
  51. Иммунитет – серотонин/ дофамин - эмоции - поведение - рефрейминг 2 metanymous
  50. «Фиалковый» и «эвкалиптовый» рефрейминги 4 metanymous
  49. Р. совместного решения задач 10 vseslavrus
  46. КГД-рефрейминг 26 metanymous
  45. КГД-сигналы рефрейминга 7 metanymous
  44. Зачем части менять поведение? Сознание слабо - зачем его слушать. 20 metanymous
  43. Намерение "части", контролирующей амнезию 8 metanymous
  41. "Тебе" шестишаговый рефрейминг - что в итоге получилось 56 lidenskap_frost
  40. "Тебе" и "Себе" шестишаговый рефрейминг по четырем источникам 22 lidenskap_frost
  39. Нет сигналов от части 56 substratov
  38. СТИРАНИЕ части 326 metanymous
  37. Развитие креакла 20 metanymous
  36. Сводная презентация по четырем источникам 17 lidenskap_frost
  35. Сигналы. "Захват" творческой части несогластной ч. 81 metanymous
  35. Памятка для исполнения 104 lidenskap_frost
  34. Сознание-Мышцы-ENS-интерфейс_ENS 33 metanymous
  33. Запевать лучше хором 23 lidenskap_frost
  32. Инструкции на "заново определенные сигналы" 60 lidenskap
  31. Чрезмерно(?) мощный сигнал от возражающей части 108 metanymous
  30. Рефрейминг на полиграфе 28 metanymous
  29. Using Reframing Patterns Recursively 30 metanymous
  28. Компьютерный рефрейминг 2 metanymous
  27. Рефрейминг в историях 6 metanymous
  26. Как часто/редко обновлять авторефрейминг 27 metanymous
  25. Имя твое 34 metanymous
  24. Рефрейминг в ДХЕ стиле? 57 metanymous
  23. Избавление от навязывания содержания в рефрейминге? 3 metanymous
  22. Р. новой части и шестишаговый - вопросы вопросы вопросы 444 metanymous
  21. Практика ТебеРефрейминга 221 metanymous
  20. Рефрейминг 131 metanymous
  19. Рефрейминг 274 metanymous
  17. Рефрейминг 24 metanymous
  16. Рефрейминг 3 metanymous
  15. Рефрейминг 26 metanymous
  14. Рефрейминг 10 metanymous
  13. Рефрейминг 34 metanymous
  12. Рефрейминг 21 metanymous
  11. Рефрейминг 24 metanymous
  10. Рефрейминг 13 metanymous
  9. Рефрейминг 11 metanymous
  8. Рефрейминг 12 metanymous
  7. Рефрейминг 7 metanymous
  6. Рефрейминг 50 metanymous
  5. Рефрейминг 48 metanymous
  4. Рефрейминг 40 metanymous
  3. Рефрейминг 22 metanymous
  2. Рефрейминг 3 metanymous
  Рефрейминг 35 metanymous
Лаборатория Metapractice
  36. Москва, 27.03.17, авторефрейминг 50 vseslavrus
  33. Спортивные рефрейминги 13 eugzol
Сводная тема
  27. Часть личности: психиатрия vs моделирование, рефрейминг 23 metanymous
  26. Рефрейминг в роли проц. интеграции частей 7 metanymous
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  17. "Бутылочка" в буквализме, рефрейминге и терапии 4 metanymous
Рефрейминг создания НОВОЙ ЧАСТИ
  4. "Я хочу часть, которая..." 61 metanymous
  3. Близкий к тексту перевод алгоритма создания новой части 125 metanymous
  2. Чесать свиней vs продавать книги 16 metanymous
  1. Пора завести новый раздел 200 metanymous
Лаборатория автотехник
  28. Авторефрейминг 37 agens
  27. Авторефрейминг 7 agens
Эффективность НЛП психотерапии...
  10. Практика ТебеРефрейминга 164 vseslavrus
СОУ_ВЮР :)
  2. Сборка: смех + к_рефрейминг 21 metanymous
Лаборатория авторефрейминга
  9. Лаборатория авторефрейминга 45 agens
  8. Лаборатория авторефрейминга 36 agens
  7. Лаборатория авторефрейминга 18 agens
  6. Лаборатория авторефрейминга 10 agens
  5. Лаборатория авторефрейминга 36 agens
  3. Лаборатория авторефрейминга 10 agens
  2. Лаборатория авторефрейминга 60 agens
  1. Лаборатория авторефрейминга 31 agens
Лаборатория авторефрейминга
  4. Лаборатория авторефрейминга 55 agens
Магия появления моделиста (13) + Рефрейминг (18) + WHISPERING IN THE WIND (8)
  Магия появления моделиста (13) + Рефрейминг (18) + WHISPERING IN THE WIND (8) 8 metanymous
Openmeta
Опыт проведения 6-шагового рефрейминга
  Опыт проведения 6-шагового рефрейминга 4 piter239
Рефрейминг номинализаций
  Рефрейминг номинализаций 9 wake_
Рефрейминг + характеристики поведения + ЗВДДБ
  Рефрейминг + характеристики поведения + ЗВДДБ 6 wake_
ПресуппозицииПревосходногоКачества в рефрейминге
  ПресуппозицииПревосходногоКачества в рефрейминге 65 wake_
Архитектура частей или комбинации рефреймингов
  Архитектура частей или комбинации рефреймингов 7 metanymous
Новая порция тонкостей метанойи рефрейминга
  Новая порция тонкостей метанойи рефрейминга 9 metanymous
Автоматический рефрейминг. Формальная метанойя.
  Автоматический рефрейминг. Формальная метанойя. 40 metanymous
Рефрейминг по-дзенски
  Рефрейминг по-дзенски 3 ailev
Познавательный рефрейминг
  Познавательный рефрейминг 6 ailev
Рефрейминг
  53. Нейрология кортико-висцеральных связей/ рефлексов metanymous
Сводная тема
  52. Функциональная нейрология Enteric Nervous System metanymous
https://metapractice.livejournal.com/568483.html

The Structural Patterns of Change: A reorganization of reframing patterns

08 Aug

Posted by: Steve Andreas in: Articles

The Structural Patterns of Change:

(A reorganization of reframing patterns)

Steve Andreas

Revised 5/28/18

     Note: I have revised this presentation repeatedly since I first offered it several years ago, trying to make it clearer and more “user-friendly.” It is an attempt to summarize what I presented in my two-volume book, Six Blind Elephants (578 pp.) but which I failed to provide in those books. So it inevitably leaves out a lot of detail—and almost all of the examples. Please consider this a “work in progress” to be further refined in the future.

You can download this article as a PDF here:


The Structural Patterns of Change

Reframing is usually thought of as a relatively small part of NLP, originally divided into content reframing and context reframing, and later further divided into the 14 “sleight of mouth” patterns. However, I think that all change can be usefully described using one or more patterns of reframing, and all of these different patterns derive from only three variables. Every change of experience changes one or more of the following:


  1. A scope of experience in space or time,

  2. The categorization of a scope,

  3. The logical level of categorization.

What is a Scope?

NLP is often defined as “The study of the structure of subjective experience.” The main difficulty in describing the structure of an experience of scope is that usually a scope is immediately categorized, and that nearly all the words we have to use to describe a scope indicate categories (except for proper nouns such as “John Smith” or “New York City”). Scope is what is experienced (seen, heard, felt, smelled, or tasted) before it is categorized or identified.

An example of this is hearing someone speaking a language you don’t understand; you can hear the sounds perfectly well, but you don’t know how to punctuate the stream of sounds into separate scopes of sounds, or what those scopes indicate. Or think of a time when you didn’t know what you were seeing or hearing; you could see it or hear it, but you couldn’t immediately categorize it. Usually an experience of this kind is immediately followed by a vigorous effort to identify what it is, because that is so useful in responding appropriately.

For simplicity, let’s first explore scope in a moment in time, as if the flow of time were stopped:


  1. Modality. Each of the five sensory modalities is a process that is sensitive to certain aspects of our experience, providing a scope of raw data or information of a certain kind. A useful metaphor for a sensory process is a pipeline or conduit that transports some content, such as water or electricity. Awareness is a process that is always aware of something, before it is categorized as a particular something. A modality is not a scope, but it is a conduit for a scope. For instance, the auditory modality is not a scope, but a particular sound or set of sounds is a scope.

Each modality provides information that is different from the other modalities—though there is some overlap, such as location. (If there were no overlap, we wouldn’t be able to integrate the scopes from the different senses into the unitary experience we usually enjoy.)


  1. Submodality. Each submodality is a subdivision of each modality, a smaller conduit that is sensitive to a narrower aspect of a modality and offers a certain scope of raw data or information. A large image carries more information than a small image, and a color image carries more information than a black/white image. A submodality is not a scope, but it is a conduit for a scope. For instance the submodality “color” is not a scope, but a particular color or set of colors is a scope.

  2. Submodality Part/Whole. A submodality may only apply to a part of an experience, rather than the whole. Part of an image may be larger, closer, clearer, more colorful, more in focus, etc. “Figure/Ground” is the simplest example, in which the “figure” is seen as somewhat closer than the rest of what is seen, emphasizing the “figure.”

Every still image will have submodalities, but only some will have partial enhancement that “highlights” one (or more) aspects of an image, drawing attention to it. This effect is often a factor in internal representations of importance or values, which are motivating (toward or away from) and if out of balance, may result in compulsions or addictions.


  1. Time. All the factors described above presuppose an unchanging scope in space, as if time did not exist. However, a still image is an artificial (though often useful) representation of the flow of events, whether external or internal, or both. In reality, the flow of events is a changing movie, not a static momentary snapshot, even when changes are very small, as in “boredom.”

Even the shortest movie changes the scope of time, and this usually changes the scope of space. We typically punctuate our experience of time into segments of different length, with somewhat arbitrary beginnings and endings. The span of an “event” can vary from a “split-second” to days or months, or even a lifetime, before categorizing it, as in “That was a tough interview,” or “He had a good life.” A longer scope in time provides a larger context, similar to that provided by a larger context in space, the “bigger picture.” However, a larger context in either space or time usually makes it harder to notice the smaller details, unless you “zoom in” to magnify a part of the image.


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