This paper concentrates on the primary theme of JUMPING TO CONCLUSIONS in which you have to explain and evaluate its intricate aspects in detail. In addition to this, this paper has been reviewed and purchased by most of the students hence; it has been rated 4.8 points on the scale of 5 points. Besides, the price of this paper starts from £ 40. For more details and full access to the paper, please refer to the site.
Solid quality and continuous improvement guards against jumping to conclusions. After reading Doc X MD’s Funny Feelings on “Jumping to Conclusions” and reading the paragraph below share from your own personal experience where “Jumping to Conclusions” has either affected your choice, or the choice of someone else. You may use any example you have read, seen, or heard about.
“I am driving down a sunny, tree-lined street in Santa Monica. As I make a left turn I notice a blind man standing on the corner with his seeing-eye dog. He wears dark sunglasses and carries a cane. As I turn past him I see that what I thought was a cane is actually a pooper-scooper! It amazes me that a blind man is capable of cleaning up after his dog. I guess in absence of vision the brain develops a greater sensitivity to localizing smells. I chastise myself for assuming that blind people are more disabled than they actually are. Then I notice the dog is on a regular leash rather than a sturdier seeing-eye dog leash, and I can’t understand how that could possibly provide enough tactile guidance to the blind man. I figure he’s been blind a while and has the hang of it. As I drive away I glance in the rear-view mirror and see the blind man turn his head both ways before crossing the street. Finally, it dawns on me that the man is not actually blind he is just a normally-sighted guy wearing sunglasses, carrying a pooper-scooper and taking his dog for a walk. This misperception illustrates a key feature of the brain: it gets the gist of what’s going on and makes up the rest.”
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