Yes, I have heard that perfect practice does make perfect–in sports. That is not what we are aiming for here.
In meditation and other awareness focused work, practice is not meant to produce perfection. Instead it is meant to instill a way of being in the world that serves your development as a human being.
Learning Logosynthesis follows this model. Your task is to learn to use the 3 Logosynthesis sentences. Most students of this process do memorize the sentences but that isn’t required. You can always read them.
Just reading about using the sentences can’t teach you about the impact they are likely to have on your life. You need to practice using them in different situations–and the more frequently, the better.
So the next time you experience stress or anxiety, take a few minutes to clarify what real or imagined sight, sound or other memory triggered your experience. Summarize that trigger in a few words and use that summary in the sentences. You won’t know how it impacts you until you try it. And you are just learning–not striving to make anything in particular happen.
More complete instructions are in this book. If you don’t have a copy yet, get it now.
This paragraph is a comment I wrote about a passage on Page 111 of Letting It Go: Relieve Anxiety and Toxic Stress in Just a Few Minutes Using Only Words (Rapid Relief with Logosynthesis®.) You can see the passage in the book. You can also see the excerpt here. This link will take you to Bublish.com, where I regularly publish comments on parts of this book. This is a site where authors share of their work. You can subscribe to my musings, there, as well as to the musings of many other authors. It’s a great place to learn about new books and I recommend that you visit.