We now pick up again from our last article, where we asked everyone the “million dollar question” regarding the NFL’s most current controversial figure, Greg Hardy. What is his Brain Type? As we already mentioned, his Brain Type is likely not what you think it is, though after watching the 4 videos we provided, the trained eye should have picked up on a few nuances that reveal his unique inborn design. When we say “unique,” we really do mean unique, both among the general population and especially in the National Football league.
Let’s focus on 2 categories:
Regarding his mind, Hardy’s attitude and behavior since the incident occurred has not displayed much, if any, remorse or regret. As of last week when the photos of the abused young lady were released, and new public outrage occurred, he finally addressed the issue and wrote on Twitter, “Just had to say I express my regret [for] what happened in [the] past and I’m dedicated to being the best person and teammate that I can be. But mostly I am grateful [for] the opportunity to play in the NFL.” What? “Mostly I am grateful…”? Does such a statement not imply a greater passion for returning to football rather than for what he did and his promise to being a better person in the future? Again, back in October when Hardy was asked if he was remorseful, he replied, “I am sorry I couldn’t be there for my teammates.”
Ouch. Talk about avoiding unpleasant reality.
In Jon Niednagel’s new material (to be released soon), he describes a part of the brain that does not like criticism, especially about self. To be more specific, it is the Q3 (Front-Left) area. “Wait, are you saying Hardy is a Front, Left brainer?” Before we answer that question, let’s be reminded that there have not been many good Q3 athletes, especially as NHL linemen! They are indeed rare birds in the athletic, Right brain dominated world.
From the interviews we provide in our last article, what did you notice about Greg Hardy’s answers, his facial expressions, and other BT nuances? Does he act secure, or insecure to you? Does he appear like a typical rough-and-gruff prisoner on TV from San Quentin? Or, if you look more closely, does he appear to be a bit of a softer play-actor with a big mouth? Now that we’ve asked these questions, has any of this (including the interviews) changed your mind about his Brain Type?
Lastly, regarding his body, consider the position he plays, and how he plays it. What body group makes the best defensive lineman? The CA ‘Storks’, the CI ‘Owls’, the EI ‘Hawks’, or the EA ‘Doves’? In Hardy, do you see gross-motor skills, or fine motor skills? Of course to the untrained eye, what lineman doesn’t seem gross-motored (though many are not!)? You may rightfully ask, what else could a 300-pound helmeted behemoth resemble? But with further BT study, you can sharpen your senses to the degree of even differentiating NFL linemen typologically, and in pads no less! Moving on, do you see quick ‘Owl’ feet though top-heavy, or rather the big-muscle strides of a ‘Dove’? We understand, it’s not always easy to spot these differences, but with careful study, one body group should stick out to you more than the other.
All right. We’ll give you the answer in our next article, which will be released tomorrow. Feel free to Email Us again if you wish to change your answer (though only your original counts!).
Written by: Staff
Are you implying he’s a #3 FEAL? If such is the case, I sure was way off…only Front brain dominance was apparent to me. My mom noticed he shrugged his shoulders a lot, though. She was thinking #2 BEAR, saying he reminded her a bit of Paul Pierce. I knew he spoke too quickly to be a B__R though, and FEAR is very prevalent among linemen. FEALs can be motormouths, though, and don’t take criticism of self well (I have a relative who is one, and to say we clash A LOT would be an understatement – remember, I am most likely the polar opposite of this BT)…sooo…hmmm. Interesting no matter how you look at it if he’s #3. NFL’s version of Rasheed Wallace?