You wake up in the morning and get your tea and newspaper in front of you. Many of us would read the newspaper while sipping on to the tea. But if you believe in exclusivity, you would prefer to either have the tea and then read, or vice versa.
They seem to be hard core followers of Swami Vivekananda’s quote, “Do one thing at a time and while doing so, put your whole Soul into it to the exclusion of all else.”
These people like completing one thing at a time. This makes them give more attention to what they are doing. They like to follow their decided sequence of completing their work. They may make a “to-do” list and follow it, as it is. Not being able to follow its order might trouble them.
Their brain’s attention doesn’t get divided thus helping them in completing the task at hand perfectly. They do not mix up things because they have drawn proper lines between all aspects. Example: They wouldn’t mix up personal and professional life.
According to psychologist and philosopher William James, attention "is the taking possession of the mind, in clear and vivid form, of one out of what may seem several simultaneously possible objects or trains of thoughts…It implies withdrawal from some things in order to deal effectively with others."
Attention is like a highlighter, it brings into focus only some part. This is how they give exclusivity to their tasks too.
In other words, even when it is possible for them to do things simultaneously, they do not prefer doing it, in order to efficiently complete the thing at hand presently.
But think for a moment, this is making them lose a lot of their time. People feel they are slow and do not give regard to time and deadlines. For them, even when they have a time crunch, they will not move further until they complete every task.
They feel uncomfortable if their sequence of task is broken. It might even bother them at times when their work does not get completed as quickly as others. It is because they do not prefer multi-tasking. Their mind doesn’t allow them to move on to the next task before they complete the task in progress.
They find it difficult to divide their attention because their brain is trained in that manner.
Separate cross bars for adjacent “t”s shows the trait of exclusivity in a person.
Neha Rathod is a Psychologist, specializing in Industrial and Clinical Psychology. She is a Graphologist and counselor at CPAG.
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