Becoming a mimic. Allowing yourself to take on the coloration of your environment. Picking up the accents, mannerisms and affectations of the people around you. Taking the initiative to make connections with people in your environment. Starting the conversation, and keeping it rolling. Exploring multiple paths. Approaching the world with curiosity. Being a mischief maker. Becoming noticeably restless with dogma. Learning through experience. Moving into the bustling flow. Making quick connections. Resisting getting caught up by other people’s opinions. Staying curious. Using what you know about other people to learn more about yourself. Refraining from making assumptions about other people. Learning about yourself by noticing how you change physically day to day. Developing a witty, changeable, adaptable persona. Resisting the opinions of other people. Getting to know the world through perceivable facts and observation. Keeping a daily fashion diary. Lightening up your approach to life. Honoring your personal need to keep moving. Not relying on your partner to have the answers. Confronting long-winded partners and friends with a curious mind and realistic questions. Letting your curiosity lead you.
Letting yourself flit from subject to subject. No longer needing to be a scholar. Learning a little bit about everything. Learning a little bit about everyone. Becoming more interested in the apparent facts of a situation than in the supposed truths. Posing questions rather than making assumptions. Gaining interest in what is happening in the here and now, moment by moment. Keeping up with trends in education, learning and teaching. Keeping up with trends in communication. Having the latest phone. Getting your news on the internet. Getting informed. Becoming more concerned with what is going on right now than with understanding universal truths. Releasing the need to force your opinions on other people. Learning what people really think by asking them. Learning to listen. Understanding what it means to have a conversation. Teaching, not preaching. Asking, not telling. Having more questions than answers. Telling us what you really think not what you believe to be true. Saturating your mind with information. Finding out for yourself rather than agreeing with accepted opinions. Writing without worrying about being right. Getting to know the minds of your siblings. Accepting that you are more interested in bits of information than long speeches, sermons, novels or epics. Reading the local newspaper. Reading the local gossip column.
Becoming adaptable in family situations. Releasing the need to be seen as having all the answers. Releasing the need to be seen as a prophet. Letting go of the pursuit of awards and recognition. Developing more curiosity about your roots and heritage. No longer needing to put your knowledge on display. No longer needing to make the world aware of your opinions. No longer needing to be seen as an authority on the truth. Becoming more concerned with your own personal learning process. Becoming less interested in the authority of established religion and thought. Keeping your thoughts to yourself. Privately exploring whatever piques your curiosity. Enjoying your sibling bonds. Giving in to curiosity and fleeting interests. Learning a little bit about everything in the privacy of your own home, for you own personal satisfaction. Using reading, learning and writing as ways to escape from your public life. Relaxing into your personal learning process. Finding out if what your parents really think is different from what they were taught to believe. Keeping a private diary. Writing your autobiography.
Letting yourself get curious about your personal creative process. Exploring your creativity through a variety of media. No longer needing to have an idealistic cause in the name of truth. Stepping back from group involvement to become aware of your personal contribution. Exploring creative writing. Lightening up and spending more time with children. Becoming engaged in the pleasures of the moment. Not letting yourself become an unthinking follower or joiner. Avoiding people who want you to join any group or organization that claims to know the truth or have the answers. Releasing the need to belong to overzealous movements. Becoming curious about personal, heart-warming connections. Letting yourself try different romantic partners. Becoming articulate about romance and pleasure, art and leisure. Enjoying superficial attractions, fleeting artistic fads and meaningless flings. Lightening up in your self-expression. Enjoying wordplay and games. Letting yourself have romances with intelligent, witty, down to earth, talkative people. Asking your children what they think. Believing in a larger community while honoring your personal creative curiosity.
Becoming a working writer. Working in stimulating, active, high energy environments. Developing a lively, stimulating routine. Finding a job that lets you be clever and use your wit. Working some place trendy. Making it your job to keep up with the trends in your field of interest. Letting go of too much emphasis on spiritual and religious pursuits. Becoming an observant participant in the real world. Getting a job that lets you move around. Acknowledging your need for mental stimulation in the work place. Having two or more jobs at a time. Admitting when you are bored with a particular line of work. Moving on when work becomes dull. Making connections with your coworkers and employees. Finding out what your coworkers and employees think by actually asking them. You are no longer on a quest for spiritual truth. Letting yourself dip your toe into a variety of healing remedies. Paying attention to the daily fluctuations and changes in your health and body. Noticing how your daily environment affects your nervous system and your ability to stay mentally alert. Keeping notes on any changes in your health. Choosing an active routine for your health.
Getting more curious about your partner. Finding out what your partner actually thinks. Releasing the need to push your opinions on the people close to you. Releasing the need to preach your personal point of view to your spouse and close friends. Realizing that your way is not necessarily the right way. Making time to have conversations with the people close to you. Lightening up on the need to view life from a moral standpoint. Bringing more liveliness into your relationships. Finding a partner who is willing to question your assumptions. Noticing how your relationships change day to day. Keeping up with the daily events in your partner’s life. Taking an active interest in your partner. Listening to your partner. Appreciating the liveliness that your partner brings to the relationship. Relishing all the small interactions that make relationships stimulating and engaging. Enjoying the small talk that can bring two people together and make them feel closer. Learning to connect with people through attentive communication.
Learning to ask other people about their worldview. Finding out why people believe what they believe. Developing curiosity about other people’s belief systems. Becoming less blinded by a belief in your own thought process. Reading and learning about foreign cultures before submitting your opinion. Reading world news. Using the media to become aware of world events as they unfold. Choosing a lively, active and realistic, in the moment, lifestyle. Exploring current philosophies and trending ideas. Becoming more comfortable questioning the truth. Accumulating bits and pieces of different religions and world philosophies. Developing an eclectic philosophy of life. Questioning gurus and leaders of thought. Broadening your mind by reading. Broadening your mind by finding out what people really think. Getting the “word on the street.” No longer monopolizing the conversation. Believing in the wisdom of your own thoughts while being curious about the views of others. Approaching religion and culture from the perspective of a journalist.
Picking a career path that allows for variety and stimulation. Realizing that your best option might be to have several careers, or simultaneous part time careers. Becoming known as someone who is informed, lively and conversational. Becoming known for your networking skills. Becoming a role model in communication and networking. Choosing a career that lets you tap into your curiosity. Choosing a career that involves teaching, learning, reading, and writing, educating or informing people. Releasing the innate idealism that prevents you from getting out into the world. Seeking literary achievement. Using your inner wisdom to connect with the outer world. Resisting the urge to retreat into a world of concepts and ideals. Keeping your opinions about religion and other big topics private. Letting yourself get curious about being ambitious. Making a career out of a knack for keeping up with trends. Becoming the person that people go to for information. Becoming known as a source of information. Releasing self-righteous attitudes about your family and upbringing. Easing up on blind faith in your roots or cultural traditions. No longer being condescending toward your family members.
Releasing the need for truth in art. Letting yourself get swept up in the trends of your peers. Not being so self-righteous about your personal artistic vision. Releasing the need to have an artistic philosophy. Learning to share your creativity in a lively and engaging manner. Learning how to share your creativity with others in a way that sparks their curiosity. Teaching or educating groups of people. Finding a way to communicate your artistic gifts to others in a way they can understand. Becoming less self-righteous about your romances. Allowing yourself to have casual and fleeting friendships. Becoming curious about other segments of society. Joining a book club. Joining a variety of groups, organizations, clubs and societies. Learning to speak to large groups of people as if you were having a personal conversation with each one of them. Making everyone in a crowd feel heard. Learning to listen to what the majority actually wants. Allowing yourself to move among unrelated social groups. Releasing the pompous artist. No longer condescending to people when discussing your personal interests.
Developing curiosity about spiritual practices. Letting yourself explore transcendental experiences. Letting the rational mind reach the outer limits of reality. Letting reading and learning become a kind of meditation. Letting information be a conduit into the unknown. Becoming a spiritually alert and lively person. Becoming involved in spiritual practices that promote inquisitiveness, lightheartedness and continued learning. Moving away from having an almost religious attachment to your job. Moving away from being self-righteous about your health, your ailments or your disease. No longer indulging opinionated attitudes toward work and health. Taking responsibility for your health by asking realistic questions of hospitals and institutions. No longer accepting dogma about health and diet. No longer simply having faith that your health will improve. Taking pains to actively gather information where none may exist. Gathering facts and information about your fears to resolve them. Approaching spirituality from the perspective of a journalist. Developing curiosity as a path to spiritual understanding. Realizing that lightness is healing. Writing about your dreams. Keeping a dream journal.
- Bright & With-it
- Clever & Witty
- Communicative & Connecting
- Quick & Alert
- Scattered & Multitudinous
- Silver-Tongued & Sly
- Street-Smart or Book-Smart
- The freedom needed for curiosity to fluorish
- Versatile & Adaptable
- Youthful & On-Trend
- Media Mogul
- Easy-Going & Casual
- World Traveler