- This Content Was Made With AI, And Yours Can Be Too Friday August 19th, 2022
This content was made with AI, and yours can be too! Its headline and the first sentence match perfectly, which is important for visibility. It contains many SEO phrases and only short sentences any middle-school student could read and understand. And in the end, we guarantee you will make your content quick and easy with AI.
But first, we want to discuss why you would want to use AI to make content.
Why Use AI for Content Creation?
It’s much more effective to let a bot find popular keywords and make them into content like this. As a result, it saves you time and money, and the cost is small compared to the benefits. You see, AI is just a better way to craft compelling content that search engines can use. So when you use AI to make content, you can be sure it will be found. Plus, it’s easy!
Next, how would I get started?
How Can You Start Using AI to Make Content?
It’s easy to use AI to make content. There are many AI bot services out there. The newest one is otomo which is at the top of Google’s sponsored Ads today and launched on August 1, 2022. Jasper is another, for example. All you have to do is search for your favorite, sign up, and let AI do the rest!
Benefits of AI for Content Creation
It is less expensive to use AI to make content. Therefore, you don’t need copyrighters or even SEO marketing teams. AI can do it all for you. Easily. Most importantly, now that your resources are available, use them to promote your new content!
Content Creation Made Easy
Finally, the world wants to know what you have to say. There’s no better way to message than AI-created content because AI automates searching for what’s popular and tunes your content to match. Why wait? It’s time to make content with AI.
Thank you to Music Care Inc for hosting this article to make your content quick and easy with AI. Click to ensure you have found the Music Care you want, or catch the training video on demand.
- Ways Music Care Works for You Monday March 01st, 2021
This is a non-exhaustive list of ways that music care – self-care using music – works for you. We chose these examples to illustrate the vast opportunity for music care outside of clinical practice. They apply equally well to individuals, families, teams, and entire organizations.
For completeness, we have also provided links for “supportive music,” sometimes branded as “palliative music” or “life music care” in its own category, and “music therapy.”
For proof of music care, there are thousands of years of anecdotal evidence to review, and at least one hundred years of clinical research to support your quest, and, best of all, your own self-evident results.
Beyond supportive/background music, these examples invite intention, purpose, and skillful use…no therapist needed. Want to know more? Ask us how!
Intervention (Pain Points)
1. Support diversity
2. Support equity
3. Support inclusion
4. Support conflict resolution
5. Support peer counseling
6. Support mentoring
7. Support motivation
8. Support engagement
9. Support group/team cohesion
10. Support group/team purpose
11. Support training
12. Overcome language/communication barriers
13. Facilitate entrainment (“everyone on the same page”)
14. Physical pain relief
15. Anxiety release
16. Grief release
17. Fear release
18. Anger release
19. Trauma release
20. Trigger joy
21. Trigger excitement
22. Trigger anticipation
23. Trigger curiosity
24. Trigger/improve relaxation
25. Improve breathing
26. Improve sleep
27. Improve focus and concentration
28. Invite peace
29. Invite health
30. Release tension-type headache
31. Learn to find comfort in uncertainty
32. Become more open to diversity
Soft Skills (Leadership)
33. Improve empathy
34. Improve compassion
35. Improve authenticity
36. Improve appreciation
37. Improve discretion
38. Improve resilience
39. Improve integrity
40. Improve discernment
41. Improve collaboration
42. Improve dignity
43. Improve modesty
44. Improve charisma
45. Improve forgiveness
46. Improve respect
47. Improve loyalty
48. Improve courage
49. Improve ethics
50. Improve deliberation
51. Improve kindness
52. Improve humility
53. Improve insight
54. Improve abundance
55. Improve altruism
56. Improve fairness
57. Improve patience
58. Improve consistency
59. Improve honor
60. Improve humor
61. Improve excellence
62. Improve cooperation
63. Improve sustainability
64. Improve humor
65. Improve self-awareness
66. Improve self-compassion
67. Improve nobility
Growth Skills (Improved Performance)
68. Safe exploration of self-awareness
69. Safe exploration of self-actualization
70. Safe exploration of risk
71. Improve emotional regulation
72. Improve inspiration
73. Improve memorization and retention
74. Improve physical performance
75. Improve emotional awareness
76. Improve interpersonal understanding
77. Improve dialogue
78. Improve discourse
79. Facilitate paradox
80. Facilitate servant leadership
81. Facilitate emotional intelligence
82. Facilitate career development
83. Improve learning
84. Improve responsibility and response-ability
85. Improve decision-making
86. Explore and support non-linear, non-strategic thinking
87. Explore and support non-binary thinking
88. Facilitate and exponentialize results of Enneagram work
89. Facilitate and exponentialize results of mindset work
90. Facilitate and exponentialize results of presence
91. Facilitate and exponentialize process and results of openings to “5D” awareness and consciousness
92. Facilitate and exponentialize the process and results of shadow journeying
93. Facilitate and exponentialize the process and results of heroic journeying
94. Facilitate and exponentialize the process and ...
- Two Novel Ways to Use Music for Relief of Fear and Anxiety Tuesday May 05th, 2020
Relax to music. Soundtrack your workout. Build a playlist around a mood. All good. How are they working for you? For your family and friends? Want some new ideas to help engage deeply with the best self-care tool of the last few thousand years? Here are two novel ways to use music for relief of fear and anxiety.
Courage is an important result of relief from fear and anxiety, and we will get there, too. First, we’ll explore the mechanics of using music in a novel way as we connect music to fear. Then, we’ll use anxiety to discuss how to choose the “right” music. Finally, we’ll greet courage as a very welcome opportunity and a natural result of the work we’ve done with fear and anxiety.
In our era, the old adage “sex sells” is rapidly succumbing to a new one: “fear sells.” The media get this and offer lots of opportunities for us to engage with fear – and with the advertisers paying for its promotion. How does anyone respond to that with power? Ignore it? Stiff-upper-lip it?
Courage in the face of fear is different from ignoring fear. Music can boost our courage, sure, but first, we need to dig into what scares us to release the aspects of fear that shackle and immobilize us. Only then can we really be ready to engage courage.
Don’t get all caught up in mindset-based thinking please; trying to think your way out of an unwanted emotion is psychological suicide.
A Two-Step Intervention for Fear Using Music
To prepare for that courage we all want, here’s a two-step intervention for fear using music:
- Find your fear song. From your shortlist of music you love most, choose the one song that’s scariest. Don’t have a scary song? Movies are a good place to search for scary music; the shower scene music from Psycho is a good one. So are the curated mood-based playlists on idagio – Classical music can free us in some ways from the need to depend on the words to understand the mood in the music. Spotify also has some offerings, such as the Music of Fear playlist.
- Feel it fully. With the one song you’ve chosen for fear, put on some headphones, set your music player to “repeat one,” find a comfortable, safe place to listen, and just be with that music in your ears for as long as it takes. Get good and scared – you’re safe and fear is just an emotion you’re allowing right now. Let all the stuff that frightens you appear in your mind, notice it, and invite the next scary thing to come up. Do this until your mind stops offering scary stuff or you just get tired.
The evidence behind connecting an emotion to music is that the emotions process through us more quickly. Often, the processing itself can be energizing, even when the emotions are those we don’t like. If science isn’t your thing, rely on your own ...
- After The Well of Grief Thursday April 09th, 2020
After The Well of Grief*
on the bottom
of David’s Well
frozen in this haunting prism
of others’ glimmering wishes
three small round coins tarnish my palm
weight too heavy to carry up
to light and breath
back to a pretend belonging
that isn’t mine
- The Two-Minute Treatment: Emotional Intelligence Sunday October 13th, 2019
The Two-Minute Treatment series is for people who are too busy and need help now. As with all treatments, if you need to, please take time to research and evaluate before just jumping in. Otherwise, if you don’t need lots of footnotes and “science,” just go for it.
Is it emotionally intelligent to stuff your emotions? If you’re using music to change your mood you’re missing the point. By the end of this short article, you will understand the actual superpower you’ve missed and how to access it.
In The Mood?
Let’s face it, we all get into moods we don’t like sometimes. And what do we do? We try to change them ASAP. That’s the natural human tendency, right?
There’s a reason we’re in the mood, whatever it is: swing, blues, anxiety pop, poolside, or lounge. Brain science connects us to emotion in powerful ways that have kept us alive for millennia. But in the last few thousand years, we’ve somehow learned to short-circuit the emotions and moods we don’t like. We stuff them.
Fortunately, psychology has come along to help us understand that stuffing big emotions isn’t healthy.
So, let’s ask the question a little differently: is it a natural human tendency to stuff, suppress, or suppress big emotions?
Answering “yes” may be why so many of us are un-doing emotional and psychological damage, and so many others are anger-vomiting as unresolved big emotion begins to leak out in the form of political, economic, racial, gender, and/or environmental issues, or as non-clinical depression, distress, or anxiety (DDA).
We know where “yes” has taken us. What if there was a real “no” option – one that suggests it’s not natural to stuff big emotions?
Un-Stuff Your Emotions
As useful as it is to have a practice that allows big emotions, if that practice can also release the unwanted energy of a lifetime of emotional stuffing, that would be better. Best? A practice that functions in those two ways plus offers more than remediation or intervention, such as a gateway to authentic human connection, or a bridge to spiritual insight. What practices do that?
Lots of practices around big emotions. Which of them allow you to experience a big emotion fully, safely, and with the intentional release of unwanted energy, while retaining the positive energy in that emotion?
Can you think of any popular practices that transform the “negative,” triggered emotional affect while leaving the positive power of the emotion available for you?
Which of the popular big-emotion practices offer a gateway or a bridge from empathy and esteem to higher cognition, engagement with the healing power of aesthetics, self-actualization, or transcendence?
Seriously. Let’s evaluate the answers honestly.
It’s said that yoga prepares the body for meditation. Together, in that sense, yoga and meditation seem very holistic. It’s not clear, however, whether these practices also facilitate authentic, durable, sustainable human connection, but yogis are known for being enlightened human beings and often lead acolytes in humanitarian best practices.
Can you think of other best practices that operate physically, mentally, emotionally, and spiritually, plus offer benefits ...