How Tobias Beck Canceled the End of the World


Performance in Mönchengladbach
:
How Tobias Beck Cancels the End of the World

The speaker in the “Red Crocodile” entertained visitors with his polarizing and exaggerated principles of the psychology of motivation.

You have to give Tobias Beck one thing: he can take people on and win them over. Men and women hang on his every word in “The Red Crocodile” Wickrather’s artwork. They listen to him intently when he doesn’t want to be the great storyteller “who doesn’t want to tell.”



    Tobias Beck is a successful speaker.


Tobias Beck is a successful speaker.
Photo: Gold PR

They volunteer to accompany him on a collective relaxation exercise, which is to become a small journey, during which the mind and ego must detach from the body, the visitor looks at himself from above and floats through the “hole in the roof of the artwork” to the sky above Menchengladbach. He is getting further and further away from Germany and from the earth. He should become a part of the universe with his brother moon and sister sun, a tiny, insignificant part of a great whole, and at the same time be unique in his own uniqueness that sets him apart from all other people, Beck urges every visitor, comes with closed eyes, on a simple stage follows the middle of the 1940s and who, returning to the body and reality of the red crocodile, celebrates him enthusiastically and wildly.

Tobias Beck calls himself a “speaker” and his program is called “The End of the World is Cancelled.” A popular, successful person is a professional speaker who understands his rhetorical craft and wants to use his eloquence to convey to people that they are more than you believe. He talks about himself, about how he became a different person, a person without fear, without heteronomy – or someone who wants to control his fear and does not want to accept heteronomy without reproach.

Visitors believe him when he tells about an unexpected meeting with Dalai Lama speech at which he freezes in respectful speechlessness. They empathize with Beck as he endures physical torture in a quiet Thai monastery, and sympathize with him as he recounts his experiences as an exchange student in Japan.

Beck is “polarizing and exaggerating,” they say about him. He wants to show with humor how the principles of success and motivational psychology work. He internalized these principles as demonstrated in his book The Red Crocodile. He is successful because people listen to him and believe that he can motivate them. People should get away from the “impossible syndrome”, where everything is impossible, and the “Cinderella syndrome”, where someone else comes to save us. People should have Pepe Longstocking syndrome, believe in themselves, discover themselves, appreciate and love themselves like the child they once were: curious, full of energy, curious about the world, fearless.

After two hours, the vast majority of visitors leave The Red Crocodile feeling inspired, many feeling encouraged or validated – but in any case, pleasant and well entertained. And it’s the same: everything will be fine in the end…

Beck travels further, leaving “the most beautiful city in Germany”, namely Menchengladbach. The speaker still has a lot to say and wants to take his mission to even bigger stages and halls that can accommodate thousands of visitors in the coming years.

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