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NLP Indirect Elicitation Patterns

Indirect Elicitation Patterns are very useful in getting specific responses indirectly, without asking for them. Again, in the Meta Model we scope for information that is sent to us as the listener to be as complete as possible. The Milton Model is the opposite of it. In other words we as an NLP Practitioner or Master Practitioner plan our outcome very well. Where Direct Elicitation can result in much resitance or authority, in NLP Indirect Elicitation Patterns help you soften the communication. Using them results in a desired response indirectly. In other words, you are asking for an outcome without making it obvious that you are asking and there is a desired outcome. Fun, right?

Now it would not be us, to split out the information how the NLP Indirect Elicitation Patterns are structured. So let’s start with a bullet-list of how they are divided. NLP Indirect Elicitation Patterns are divided in the following patterns:

We suggest you study them individually to gain a greater knowledge and receive top-notch example helping you to practice learn and understand.

Last but not Least

Remember, to increase your efficiency as a NLP Practitioner, know your positive intention for the message you want to convey, build rapport and pay attention on what and how you use language. Leave people and business in a better place that where you found them, every day! Put yourself to work and start making the NLP Meta Model part of your knowledge. The sooner you start, the sooner you benefit.

Mind Tools provides NLP Practitioner and NLP Master Practitioner Trainings and Certifications. We educate you according to the renowned, latest and highest standards set by the Society of NLP. We will train you thoroughly in all the corners of Neuro-Linguistic Programming and some extras we learned from Richard Bandler directly.

  • All
  • 10 Reasons
  • Distortion
  • Inverse of the Meta Model
  • Learn NLP
  • Limits of the Speaker’s Model
  • Mastering
  • Milton Model
  • Modal Operators
  • NLP Lost Performative
  • NLP Meta Model
  • Presuppositions
  • Subordinate Clauses of Time