Five Routine Minutes: I Control The Minds Of Other PeoplePosted: May 21, 2012
I like cars, but that is not the point. The point is, I can control other people’s actions with my mind.I’m going to prove it by telling you what happened last week
Here’s the deal:
I go buy a bagel on most mornings that I work.
As I got close to the bagel shop, a car pulled in front of me. It was a Chevrolet Volt, the new electric car. I think they’re interesting. I’ve never run across one and I don’t know anyone who owns one. The car pulled into the lot of the bagel shop. I parked a few spaces down. I remember thinking “I bet that guy is sick of people asking about that car.”
It was a slow day, it was just me and the Volt driver in the shop. He had his back to me as he placed his order. I was next.
He paid. I paid. We both waited. I didn’t say anything. I was just watching the journey of my bagel because I knew he was sick of talking about his car. Then, it happened.
On the outside, I was friendly and engaging. I said that I had, and that I saw it was a Volt. On the inside, my mind had some serious questions.
The guy told me everything about his car. I never asked, he just started telling me. I now know everything about it – how it works, how much it costs him to drive to work, the handling benefits of a 450 pound battery mounted low in the car, even where the french fry is that he dropped and can’t quite reach.
Apparently I’m now able to cause people to answer my questions without asking them. I’ve got a lot of questions about you people and I want answers.
Bend to my will. Answer my questions. You know what they are.
- Chevy Volt Drivers Average 900 Miles Between Fill Ups (elonmusktesla.wordpress.com)