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  • talk to me about you Said in the seal training One of the greatest things they taught you was they taught you how toe learn or that you learned how to learn when you were there.

  • Just wondering.

  • Like how they did that in how maybe other people could could learn from those lessons.

  • Yes.

  • So you look at this story arc of a conventional SEAL team and it's your life exists largely in two year blocks.

  • You're gonna train for 18 months and you're gonna deploy for six.

  • That 18 month time period is probably broken up into 2 to 3 week individual blocks of training.

  • And for two weeks, you'll go dive, scuba dive or actually not gonna do any scuba diving.

  • You're gonna be doing closed circuit diving, which just means no bubbles escape.

  • It's a sneaky way to move around in the water because obviously, if you're above the surface, you see bubbles like, hey, what's causing those bubbles?

  • But right after that, maybe we'll go to the desert for a month and you're gonna work on Lee on land warfare tactics.

  • But then after that, you're gonna go out to the drop zone, and you're gonna skydive for two weeks, and then after that, you're gonna go up to Alaska and you're gonna work on cold weather and each and every one of those chunks of time you are starting from zero the crawl walk run philosophy and trying to get to run as fast as possible.

  • And you have various experience levels from people who have done this cycle 5678 10 times to somebody who's on their first cycle.

  • So we have to train to the lowest common denominator, but also in the back of our mind.

  • Think about the performance of the team.

  • So it's new skill set after new skill set after new skill set ad nauseum throughout the course of a career, and you get really good at, you know, to answer your question.

  • Do they teach a structured approach to learning?

  • No, I don't remember any specific brief where they said to be Andy.

  • This is how you learn.

  • So when I talk about this, it's me looking in the rear view mirror and understanding why we were able to learn these new skills.

  • And the number one thing is they always laid out for US standards and they always gave us a skeleton or a framework moving forward.

  • So they took the time to teach.

  • That's the first thing they did is they laid out the objective where the standards are along the way and how we were gonna get from where we are to that objective and the biggest thing that I can recommend to people.

  • And this again ties into jiu jitsu so you can let me know how your own experience goes.

  • The biggest thing that I've noticed for people when they want to learn jiu jitsu and especially if they come from another martial arts background, is they have a lot of internal bias.

  • When they get there, they want to say things like, Well, what about doing it like this for an instructor will say, Hey, when you're gonna get a camera grip, this is how you do it or side control or Mount Top.

  • This is where you need to be, and I'll see people in class raise their hand and say, Well, I've seen it done on YouTube like this and inside.

  • I'm telling myself, Well, what I want to say to them is, Shut up.

  • What you need to do.

  • To be able to learn is get out of your own way.

  • Put aside your bias and just do what you're told when the instructors tell me that this is how you take it come or a grip.

  • That's how I take it.

  • Kimora grip When they say This is how you hold mount, this is where your leg position should be.

  • That's where your arm positions to be.

  • That's all I dio.

  • I don't try to put in these flare into jiu jitsu, just like I didn't try to make Andy's land warfare tactics.

  • When I was in the seal community, I understood the tactic and I did the tactic, and I trained to that standard, and when we would have new instructors come in, we have.

  • We got to go to the highest level of shooting instructors year after year after year, and they all teach differently.

  • And I never once said to one of the instructors, Will.

  • This guy taught me this because I'm not trying to challenge them.

  • I would go in and the guy would say, Hold your gun like this and I would hold it exactly like they said, Execute the drill like this and I would execute it exactly like they said of the rest of my life to worry about the bias or time off of the range.

  • But I want to go toe learn and the best thing that you can do when it comes to a learning, just get out of your own way and do exactly what you're told.

  • Wow, Powerful advice.

  • Uh, yeah, that's really powerful flights, although I could say the normal person would never do that right, Because we just bring so much to the table and they know what, though.

  • That's okay.

  • You can learn.

  • Watch people who are really good at learning new skills mean that Of course, there are some anomalies when it comes to every species, and there are some human beings who are unbelievable, and it seems like everything comes natural to them, but they're the anomaly.

  • So don't try to model yourself after the anomaly, maybe try to model yourself after the norm.

  • Most people, I mean, if you go to a jujitsu class, you're going to see people that pick it up faster than others.

  • Ask him Hey, what are you thinking in your head when you're learning a new technique, and I bet you what they're going to say is I'm just doing exactly what the instructor says.

talk to me about you Said in the seal training One of the greatest things they taught you was they taught you how toe learn or that you learned how to learn when you were there.


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B1 中級

学ぶ方法を学ぶ。ネイビーシールズの訓練がアンディ・スタンプフに教えた最も重要な教訓 (LEARNING HOW TO LEARN: The Most Important Lesson That Navy SEAL Training Taught Andy Stumpf)

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    林宜悉 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日