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We use our memories on a daily basis, and yet sometimes they don’t always perform the way we like. Age, health conditions, and a simple lack of mental exercise can all contribute to your memory not being as efficient or productive as it could be.
Naturally, you want a memory that is sharp and up to speed. You want to know that when you recall something, you are recalling the proper information and that you can have confidence in your memory.
Or maybe you just want to stop misplacing your keys every time you come home, or missing important appointments because you wrote down the wrong date once again. Just because natural processes like aging and health can affect your memory doesn’t mean you are doomed.
In fact, there are many things that you can do to keep your memory sharp and prevent you from having a terrible memory at any age. In this book, you are going to learn some fascinating tips and techniques to help you strengthen your memory, exercise your brain, and see great improvement from your memory function.
Some of the things you will learn include:
• Memory games (that actually work!)
• Accelerated learning techniques
• Lifestyle adjustments that can enhance your memory
• General tips to improve your memory
• How you can measure your improvements
• The different types of memory and which ones you want to target most
• And more!
If you are ready to remember where you put your wallet, find your car in a parking lot the first time, and stop having to reread the “how to” section of manuals over and over, this book is just for you! Dive inside and see what you can learn to help you improve your memory and become a master at accelerated learning.
Accelerated learning by Jonathan Wilkens is a book created out of the idea that people can learn and grasp at a much faster rate. Learning is as much unlearning as it is learning, and the ability to reflect is key to transformative learning which is what Acceleration learning is here for.
This book teaches on the types of Acceleration strategies that could be designed to allow progress through the core contents of a school program at a rate more closely aligned with a student’s ability and interests, rather than being restricted by artificially imposed steps of progression.