When you search the Internet for information on how to create a confirmation, you'll find that there's an overwhelming predisposition to rumor authentication – it's using me, me, me or me in confirmation.
There is a good reason for that. Traditionally, confirmation was used by people who are a narrow subset of the population – people in recovery, great merchants or athletes. The formula preached by the assignees who worked with these groups was to write your first-person confirmation and sitting in front of the mirror (Stuart Smalley style), and repeat your confirmation until, to one end, believe them.  Nobody can deny that many people used this technology for good. The fact, however, is that most people are too busy or find to perform this written kind of cheesy. The parody founded by the Stuart Smalley letter on Saturday Night Live, in my opinion, served only to make confirmation nerdy and cause people who could use them to shy away.
Today people who want to change their habits, recreate their thinking, or their state of thought to succeed, get their confirmation by listening. My 15-year plus verification attempts have found that repeat listening (both intentionally and idle) is every moving and interactive chat.
Listening to Confirmation Provides Additional Benefits of Increasing First-Person Confirmation with Confirmation from Other Parties – Confirmation by using you or yours. The importance of adding "you" to your confirmation is that it allows you to tap into one of the largest certification attempts – thought-sharing. Thoughts partitioning is a method whereby you change current negative thinking or belief with positive. It's one of the most important benefits of using verification.
Most of the negative self-esteem you seek to overcome with verifications coming from outside. The second planted the thoughts and you internalized them and made them part of your thinking. These thoughts are almost always spoken (even in your own mind) using "you" because it was how you initially experienced them.
For example, your mother said, "You're so stupid" when you were 10 years old. For some reason, you internalized that thought. Throughout the years, when you change, you hear the phrase, "You are so stupid," in your mind.
So with this example, an initial confirmation has been made that says: "I'm smart" to counter the old thought. The confirmation will be quite effective in responding to the old thought, but it will not change it. Oddly enough, there is something about the process of thinking that requires one-on-one exchange for maximum success.
The "I'm Smart" Confirmation has the role of verifying our own belief in our intelligence. However, the old thought, "You're so stupid," still floating in your mind and you end with two opposing attitudes.
What I've found laser this condition is in addition to the first authentication with a second-person version that can – with repetition – actually replace the old thought. The most effective way is to listen to or repeat the confirmation at the first confirmation several times and follow it with the confirmation of the second person several times.
The result is that you are simultaneously planting a new inner thought, "I'm smart," and replacing the old outer thought with an external extrusion that confirms: "You're smart."
Try to add the power of "you" to your confirmation!