When using mind control techniques you have to use the right words in forming a question that will manipulate, deceive and persuade your target person.
For example, there was a psychological and behavioral experiment conducted by one of the leading scientists in the field of memory, Elizabeth Loftus, in the 1970s. In this experiment, she made people in a room view images of an accident between an automobile and a pedestrian. In the said images, the automobile (a red Datsun car) was shown together with a yellow Yield sign (traffic light) in the scene of the accident.
After some time, she asks the group of people, “Did you see the Stop sign (red traffic light) together with the red Datsun car (the automobile involved in the accident?” The funny thing is, most of the people answered yes. Of course the correct answer must be in the negative because the sign was the yellow yield sign.
The implication of this experiment is that if you use the right words in forming your question in such a way as to verbalize the information that you want to be altered, the memory of the other person is altered in your favor.
The trick is that people, more often than not, refer to association. The good thing is that the human language is so diverse that a word in a sentence, even though it is a synonym, can actually change the entire context that the person is reacting upon, and this is one of the main mind control techniques that you will see people using all the time.
When you think about it, a sentence can mean the same thing but still generate different responses.
For example, you can ask a person about the importance of his role as a citizen during election time, with the hopes that you can get him to vote. You may ask two different, yet very similar questions: “Do you know how important it is that you vote?” or “Do you know your importance as a voter?” Note that you merely want that person to think about his duty as a citizen, which is to elect officials.
However, a person who is asked the second question is more likely to be affected by the topic at hand. That is because you made sure that he is going to answer a question that is more appealing for him. You made him a character in that story that you are trying to paint.
The right words in a question also involve senses that are more appealing to a person. You know that there are people who are more likely to decide according to what they see, and there are others who are more affected by the sound of the product.
If you are trying to sell a guitar, a visual person would probably buy according to what he already saw on the stand, and there is no point in making him test it out for the sound – he is already “sold” the moment he saw it. An aural person, on the other hand, is more likely to buy from you if you ask him if he wants that guitar on the shelf that gives a rich, full, and bright sound. Note that you are offering the same product, but you are asking about the senses that appeals to them more.
If you want more mind control techniques like this then check out the site I have linked to in this article.