Seamless Art

Based on the Webster Dictionary, integration is identified as “to bring parts together into a whole; to remove barriers.”

The beginning of every new endeavor necessitates a learning process. In the early stages, every task is fragmented. When you practice and persist, the process becomes seamless. The more practice you apply, the easier it becomes; the more integrated it is, the more seamless and the more artful.

When you first learn how to talk, walk, drive a car, ride a bike, play a sport, obtain a new skill – no matter what the task – you are first fragmented. Everything is a step by step process. Everything requires consistent application.

Once your motor and mental skills connect, you integrate. As you refine your skills, they become more tuned. Eventually, your tasks are completed with less focus on the specifics of the process and more on the results.

For example, athletes who play a sport for years become so integrated, their concentration is on timing, completion, refinement. Speakers who continuously give presentations, become more fluid with less hesitation. Chefs with the highest culinary skills create artistic plates of tantalizing morsels.

No matter what your line of work, when your work is done often and well you can inspire others to do their best. It brings joy to you and to them. When you see someone work hard and make it look easy, it is an inspiration to watch. Better yet, when you love what you do it isn’t work! Barriers drop to a seamless process.

Recently I saw an example of this art form…in a New York hotel ladies’ bathroom. Between sessions I went in to find Tilda singing and cleaning! I thanked her for her hard work; everything was spotless and shining, she was meticulous and thorough. It was obvious she took pride in how she completed her tasks. She said “eight years I do this work.” While her English was fragmented, her work was seamless. Her work was inspiring.

Are you integrated? Is your work seamless? Do you take pride in what you do no matter how insignificant it may appear? Do you exhibit gratitude for the “little things” that have important implications? Do you recognize what you do as an art form? Are you inspired by what you do?

Tilda beamed and was grateful someone noticed her effort. I know it made her

About the Author Lillian Zarzar

I specialize in assisting you with your personal transformation in clearing the charges and blockages that prevent you from articulating your message effectively. Through the Demartini Method you obtain greater clarity, vitality, certainty and poise. Your confidence increases and your presence becomes more powerful.

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