Your Perfect World - Psychology

So, I did this as a question in one of my quizzes, and I've been pretty interested in this type of psychology since my mom did this exercise with me a little while ago. Basically, I can tell you much about your personality based on how you envision your perfect world made of three things: up in the mountains, down in the fields, and out into the world.

Please comment, rate, and as always, enjoy! :D

Chapter 2

Up in the Mountains

The mountains symbolize your thinking self; your thoughts and your mind. Take a moment to assess your surroundings; are you comfortable here? Do you like what you see around you? Is there anything that makes you want to come down from the mountains?

These questions determine how comfortable you are in your thinking self. For example, in my Up in the Mountains, my mountains were cold and snowy—I was slightly uncomfortable in my mind. But, looking around me, I had an excellent view, and I could see everything—I take comfort in knowing, in thinking and finding answers. My mind might be an uncomfortable place for me, but it is familiar and I do like most aspects of it.

Become very aware of yourself as you're up in the mountains. Are you cold? Warm? Happy, sad? Is your mountain tall, or close to the ground? What kind of mountain is it—a regular one, or perhaps a volcano? Do you like the view? The answers will tell you what you need to know.

As another example, my mother's Up in the Mountains image was quite comfortable; she was neither hot, nor cold, and had a spectacular view of everything in her world. She is somewhat of an "absentminded professor"—she loved her mountains. How do you feel about them?

The next step is travelling. We are going to travel down the mountain to the fields. Take a moment to envision it.

The questions to concern yourself with now are: How did you travel? How fast? Which way down the mountain did you go?

This is important to discovering your Up in the Mountains self because, yet again, it pertains to how comfortable you are in your mind. For example, I flew straight down the side of the mountain, not quickly, not slowly, but a gentle glide—I was reluctant to leave, but maybe I didn't want to stay. My mother hiked down her mountain, slowly and laboriously; she didn't want to go. This solidifies the idea that I was not perfectly at home in my mind, even if I liked it, and my mother is not comfortable leaving her mind to visit other aspects of herself.

Ask yourself, How did you feel about leaving the mountain? What does the mountain look like now that you're not on top of it?

Once you've answered this, we're on to Down in the Fields.

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