PAB No. 88 "The Conditions of Auditing"
Fundamentals of Thought 

Another aspect of the ability to play a game is the willingness to win and
the willingness to lose. An individual has to be willing to be cause or
willing to be an effect. As far as games are concerned, this is reduced to
a willingness to win and a willingness to lose. People become afraid of
defeat and afraid of failure. The entire anatomy of failure is only that
one's postulates or intentions are reversed in action. For instance, one
intends to strike a wall and strikes it. That is a win. One intends not to
strike a wall and doesn't strike it. That again is a win. One intends not
to strike a wall and strikes it. That is a lose. One intends to strike a
call and can't strike it. This is again a lose. 
It will be seen in this, as well as other things, that the most significant
therapy there is is changing the mind. All things are as one considers they
are an in no other way. If it is sufficiently simple to give the definition
of winning and losing, so it is simple to process the matter.

This condition is best expressed, it appears, in processing by a process
known as "overwhelming". 

An elementary way of running this is to take the person outside where there
are number of people to observe and, indicating a person, ask "What could
overwhelm that person?" 
When the person answers this, he is asked about the same person, "What
could that person overwhelm?" 

He is then asked as the third question, "Look around here and tell me what
you could have."

These three questions are run one after the other. Then another person is
chosen and then the three questions are asked again. This process can be
varied in its wording, but the central idea must remain as above. 

The person can be asked, "What would you permit to overwhelm that person?"
and "What would you permit that person to overwhelm?" and of course, "Look
around here and tell me what you could have."

End Point
Run the process until a realization occurs, or an ability is regained. 

It should be noted that asking the person to think of things which would
overwhelm him could be fatal to the case. Where overwhelming is handled,
the person should be given a detached view.
"All you have to do is change your mind."