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Aikido mindset: master the secret art of studying

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Manage episode 412841964 series 3528534
Contenuto fornito da Ritsu Aikido. Tutti i contenuti dei podcast, inclusi episodi, grafica e descrizioni dei podcast, vengono caricati e forniti direttamente da Ritsu Aikido o dal partner della piattaforma podcast. Se ritieni che qualcuno stia utilizzando la tua opera protetta da copyright senza la tua autorizzazione, puoi seguire la procedura descritta qui https://it.player.fm/legal.

What happens when we open social media? We are overwhelmed by an unlimited stream of content that shouts two principles: always be successful and do it as quickly as possible, not to bore our audience, who will give us 5 seconds if we're lucky, and not to succumb to competition. Unfortunately, real life doesn't work that way; perhaps that's why we always feel a bit inadequate, a bit out of place, even if we wear big smiles in selfies. There are things that can be learned and showcased in 3 minutes, but there are things that require 30 years, a lifetime. The more we study them, the more we want to delve into them. These are things that smell of failure, of falls and strenuous climbs, of moments we wouldn't want to show anyone, of determination, friends, sweat, smiles, conflicts, tears, solitude. Above all, they smell of life and us. And it's that parenthesis that we can't show on social media, too personal. Editing is too approximate. It's not two-dimensional like a phone screen. Are our inner dimensions not potentially infinite?

Today, let's talk about this. Let's begin to understand what we can learn in 3 minutes and things that will require a lifetime. Let's try to grasp this abstract concept through examples from our everyday life, like a work meeting. And let's bring in our dear M Hosokawa for an example worth more than a thousand stories!

Comment on the episode post on Instagram to share your story: What is the thing that will require a lifetime of study for you? And send me a DM to suggest content for upcoming episodes and contribute to growing this community https://www.instagram.com/ritsu_aikido/

And if you're in Rome, come train with us in our dojo! All the information is available here: https://kohakuaikidoroma.com/

For further information:
HOSOKAWA HIDEKI: Born in December 1942 in Tokushima, Shikoku Island. He comes from a cadet branch of the noble Hosokawa family, related to the Ashikaga shoguns, feudal lords of the Awa region. In 1974, he accepted Master Tada's proposal to move to Rome. He took over the direction of the Central Dojo, entering the Educational Directorate of Aikikai as Vice Director.

PIER PAOLO PASOLINI (Bologna, March 5, 1922 – Rome, November 2, 1975): An Italian poet, writer, director, screenwriter, actor, and playwright, considered one of the greatest Italian intellectuals of the twentieth century. In the episode, I refer to his intervention on October 28, 1961, on Vie Nuove: "But I am a man who prefers to lose rather than win with unfair and ruthless methods. A serious fault on my part, I know! And the funny thing is that I have the audacity to defend such a fault, to consider it almost a virtue..."

IRIMI TENKAN (入り身転換): Formed by irimi, entry (yang), and tenkan, rotation (yin), the basic movement of Aikido.

KAZUO ONO (Hakodate, October 27, 1906 – Yokohama, June 1, 2010): A Japanese dancer, guru, and inspiring figure of the dance form known as Buto.

HENRY FORD (Dearborn, July 30, 1863 – Detroit, April 7, 1947): An American entrepreneur, one of the founders of the Ford Motor Company, a major player in the automotive industry even today. Among his many quotes, one suggests that when we face difficulty in doing something, we should break it down into many small parts.

#SocialMediaRealities #LifeBeyondScreens #AuthenticLiving #TimelessWisdom #SelfReflection #PersonalJourney #MentalWellness #MindfulLiving #LifeIn3Minutes #30YearsofWisdom #EmbracingImperfections #DigitalDetox #InnerDimensions #SelfDiscovery #MindfulEditing #WorkLifeBalance #PersonalGrowth #EverydayWisdom #LifeChallenges #InspirationInDailyLife

  continue reading

19 episodi

Artwork
iconCondividi
 
Manage episode 412841964 series 3528534
Contenuto fornito da Ritsu Aikido. Tutti i contenuti dei podcast, inclusi episodi, grafica e descrizioni dei podcast, vengono caricati e forniti direttamente da Ritsu Aikido o dal partner della piattaforma podcast. Se ritieni che qualcuno stia utilizzando la tua opera protetta da copyright senza la tua autorizzazione, puoi seguire la procedura descritta qui https://it.player.fm/legal.

What happens when we open social media? We are overwhelmed by an unlimited stream of content that shouts two principles: always be successful and do it as quickly as possible, not to bore our audience, who will give us 5 seconds if we're lucky, and not to succumb to competition. Unfortunately, real life doesn't work that way; perhaps that's why we always feel a bit inadequate, a bit out of place, even if we wear big smiles in selfies. There are things that can be learned and showcased in 3 minutes, but there are things that require 30 years, a lifetime. The more we study them, the more we want to delve into them. These are things that smell of failure, of falls and strenuous climbs, of moments we wouldn't want to show anyone, of determination, friends, sweat, smiles, conflicts, tears, solitude. Above all, they smell of life and us. And it's that parenthesis that we can't show on social media, too personal. Editing is too approximate. It's not two-dimensional like a phone screen. Are our inner dimensions not potentially infinite?

Today, let's talk about this. Let's begin to understand what we can learn in 3 minutes and things that will require a lifetime. Let's try to grasp this abstract concept through examples from our everyday life, like a work meeting. And let's bring in our dear M Hosokawa for an example worth more than a thousand stories!

Comment on the episode post on Instagram to share your story: What is the thing that will require a lifetime of study for you? And send me a DM to suggest content for upcoming episodes and contribute to growing this community https://www.instagram.com/ritsu_aikido/

And if you're in Rome, come train with us in our dojo! All the information is available here: https://kohakuaikidoroma.com/

For further information:
HOSOKAWA HIDEKI: Born in December 1942 in Tokushima, Shikoku Island. He comes from a cadet branch of the noble Hosokawa family, related to the Ashikaga shoguns, feudal lords of the Awa region. In 1974, he accepted Master Tada's proposal to move to Rome. He took over the direction of the Central Dojo, entering the Educational Directorate of Aikikai as Vice Director.

PIER PAOLO PASOLINI (Bologna, March 5, 1922 – Rome, November 2, 1975): An Italian poet, writer, director, screenwriter, actor, and playwright, considered one of the greatest Italian intellectuals of the twentieth century. In the episode, I refer to his intervention on October 28, 1961, on Vie Nuove: "But I am a man who prefers to lose rather than win with unfair and ruthless methods. A serious fault on my part, I know! And the funny thing is that I have the audacity to defend such a fault, to consider it almost a virtue..."

IRIMI TENKAN (入り身転換): Formed by irimi, entry (yang), and tenkan, rotation (yin), the basic movement of Aikido.

KAZUO ONO (Hakodate, October 27, 1906 – Yokohama, June 1, 2010): A Japanese dancer, guru, and inspiring figure of the dance form known as Buto.

HENRY FORD (Dearborn, July 30, 1863 – Detroit, April 7, 1947): An American entrepreneur, one of the founders of the Ford Motor Company, a major player in the automotive industry even today. Among his many quotes, one suggests that when we face difficulty in doing something, we should break it down into many small parts.

#SocialMediaRealities #LifeBeyondScreens #AuthenticLiving #TimelessWisdom #SelfReflection #PersonalJourney #MentalWellness #MindfulLiving #LifeIn3Minutes #30YearsofWisdom #EmbracingImperfections #DigitalDetox #InnerDimensions #SelfDiscovery #MindfulEditing #WorkLifeBalance #PersonalGrowth #EverydayWisdom #LifeChallenges #InspirationInDailyLife

  continue reading

19 episodi

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