This is a simple masculine scientific energy practice that will help you develop direction. You may experience this practice in my workshops and intensives.
1. Find a place to be alone. Take a long walk, or lock yourself in a room alone. It helps to have a timer.
2. Get comfortable, and begin slowing your breath so that you are conscious of it.
3. Picture a person in the room with you. It doesn't matter who they are, just imagine them there.
4. Begin, out loud, to give directions to the imaginary person. You can say such things as: "Raise your right hand put it on top of your head. Raise your left hand and put it on you belly over your belly button." The more specific the direction the better. You can say something like: "Wiggle you big toe on your right foot." Or "Blink you left eye three times slowly."
5. Using your imagination, see the person performing your directions.
6. Keep giving directions continually. "Spread your legs apart a few inches. Lift you right foot, balance on your left foot. Lower your right foot. Twist your torso 45 degrees to the left. Put you hands on your hips. Twist your torso back to the right, so that you are facing forward. Reach down and touch your toes. Stick your tongue out. Stand back up."
7. Work on the tone of your voice. Keep it steady, deep and flowing. You'll get a sense of what how to say things if you keep practicing.
8. Start with about 1 minute (using a timer). Work up to 5 minutes or more. Develop a rhythm and a confidence.
Now you may experience turbulence in your emotions. It may feel stupid to do this, but the practice of delivering directions in a repetitive fairly fast consecutive way will develop muscles in your mind and body that you didn't know you had. It will help your focus, your decision making, and most importantly your confidence. You will strengthen your leadership and your decision making ability.
Ninety percent of the reason people don't make fast good decisions is because they don't have the confidence to make decisions and worry too much about making the wrong one. This practice helps you develop the skill of repetitive confident declarations of direction to others.