• Geoff Sykes

    I saw this video on Facebook so I came here to check out your website! Pretty cool!

  • Simon Moon Bruce

    You site the studies, please can you put up links to them, I’m curious and would like to read them. Your words sound scientifically viable, but having the evidence to back it up would be appreciated. Simply put state your evidence.

  • Erandi Zarigüeya

    Great! Thanks for sharing the links below with the evidence!

  • Umar Atallah Khan

    Great vids and website. Really glad I stumbled across this

  • Brilliant!

  • Brown_Dog

    Just did a workshop for college faculty that links Edward DeBono’s Six Thinking Hats to William Perry’s highest stages of thinking and the role of raw emotions — “red hat thinking” in preventing our getting out of our own way to reach the highest levels of thinking in making the best decisions. Your video depicts this beautifully in a way so simple that even a child can understand it. Briiiant!!

  • Eric Christenson

    Can you post a transcript? I can’t hear!

  • David Hubbard

    well done my friend! Very impressed with the bits of wisdom and the efficient and entertaining way you bring it all together. Keep up your good work!

  • David Hubbard

    PS: i wish there was a way to share this other than on social media sites. I’d love to include this on my website

    • JimM.

      The simplest way would be to create a new page with .php rather than .html then in the body after your usual header, navigation and before your footer put this bit of code in

      Take out the spaces around the ‘?’ I had to put them in or the code wouldn’t display.
      there are other ways but this is very easy. for example on my page. http://www.smokepollution.uk/facts.php

  • RonBerg13

    Cute… But, what is a fact?
    In a courtroom, presented evidence, including testimony, are technically facts, but, it is ultimately up to the jury to decide which ‘facts’ are relevant, and whether or not something is indeed a fact, even though it was introduced into the trial as such.
    Other than that, what is a fact?
    I am glad that a this video actually had a segment where you are asked to consider that you might be wrong. What is actually being asked is that you be sure you do have the facts, whatever they might be.

  • André Baur

    I recommend you read books from buddhist culture who talk about psychology and the process of thoughts. You might realize that emotions are actually rational and linked to tangible things. People get scared because they feel insecure, people are sad because they feel loss etc. More dangerous than not believing facts is saying that people aren’t rational i.e. they are crazy or stupid. Much of our behavior and psychology can be linked to socialization and especially trust. We believe people we trust. Sadly, people who come up and say “this is the truth and no other truth exists: here are the facts” are no way going to make me trust them, on the contrary I will tend to distrust them. Today the main people who circulate “truths” are the media (controlled and owned in the most part by multinationals) and politicians (to whom it is in their short term interest to manipulate what we believe in). To make people believe what you say you have to earn their trust, today the opposite is happening, and this type of video contributes to the individuals isolation. Many times there is no such thing as facts: if you want to tell someone that guns makes you less safe, that is partly not true. If you are the only one with a gun yeah then your safer, but if you buy a gun, then your neighbor has the incentive to do so as well and therefor greater harm may happen than if nobody bought guns. But there is no true fact here. The media is the same in the sense that it only reports part of the information, and whether it want it or not, has a cultural bias in favor or disfavor of certain things. Try and put yourself in other peoples shoes and try to understand. Better than facts, use logic and reason, which unlike what this video says, is available to all human beings