Previous Chapter Chapter 12: Carl Jung, Neuroscience, and the Truth That We're Wired to Develop Different Viewpoints
Chapter 12: Carl Jung, Neuroscience, and the Truth That We're Wired to Develop Different Viewpoints
One of the biggest benefits of polarity thinking is its usefulness in understanding other people's positions. Values, past experiences, and culture all influence our beliefs, but sometimes the act of mapping polarities helps us gain answers to questions such as the following:
How can they say that their proposal is best practice?
Why aren't they buying in to the reasoning I've presented for making this change?
Why aren't some students responding to this research-based practice?
Who would want to learn this way?
[Page 213]Another tool, though, helps us gain insights into how wise people, even with similar backgrounds and experiences, can hold different beliefs ...