The Dynamics of Metaprograms

Metaprograms, by definition, are dynamic and not static. They are dynamic in several forms:

  • They are found in different combinations from individual to individual, and the extent to which this happens varies over time;

  • they are found in different cultural characteristics from civilization to civilization, and the extent to which this happens varies over time, as Patrick Merlevede notes;

  • a metaprogram, a fine feature, can be changed using any of the six NLP processes. For no other procedure have six distinct strategies been established to achieve a replacement of a concept within NLP;

  • a metaprogram varies, for the same individual, from one context to another;

  • any metaprogram can change instantly as a result of trauma;

  • metaprograms influence each other and relate to each other: a change in a metaprogram can generate a change in other metaprograms;

  • metaprograms influence the personality of the individual: by changing a metaprogram in one context, other metaprograms or even the same one can be changed in different contexts;

  • definitions and conceptions about metaprograms as fine personality traits vary and evolve through research and refinement. Thus, they become more transparent and easier to use.

In this sense, a feature of metaprograms is changed, and the diagnosis of personality from this point of view has never been a given and taken as irrevocable. Instead, diagnosis with the help of metaprograms is a complex process that contributes to the individual’s personal and professional development, including through intervention.

As I pointed out, the diagnosis is made with strategic precision by ticking the benefits of metaprograms. It is comparable to replacing a small and specific wheel with an entire mechanism that slows down a clock or prevents it from functioning at its potential and resources level.

Marcus Victor Grant

Copyright © Marcus Victor Grant 2011-present Translation by Cristiana Brezeanu of the article “Dinamica metaprogramelor, “  previously published by Marcus Victor Grant in Romanian on the 9th of October 2011 on Discerne. Copyright © Marcus Victor Grant, all rights reserved. 

The materials on this blog are subject to this disclaimer.

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