Speed Reading For Education

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7 Top Benefits of Speed Reading You Should Know





Speed reading is quickly becoming an essential skill for everyone. Techniques and reading habits taught at school prove to be ineffective in a world where an online data explosion is overwhelming. People need much more time-efficient skills to tackle all this content, and speed reading techniques are ideal for coping with the 21st century.

Here are the most crucial advantages of being a speed reader.

Speed Reading is the Only Way Out of the Digital Data Chaos

Simply put, you cannot afford not to speed read. Just consider these stats from the Data Never Sleeps 2.0 infographic by DOMO.

Every minute in 2014:

Facebook users shared nearly 2.5 million pieces of content.

Twitter users tweeted nearly 300,000 times.

Instagram users posted nearly 220,000 new photos.

And thats not all. Every minute in 2014, 72 hours of new video content was uploaded on YouTube and Apple device users were downloading about 50,000 apps each passing minute.

Email users were sending about 200 million messages per minute last year.

These numbers related to the online data explosion are overwhelming. We need to speed read if we are to keep up with our reading lists.

Handle School and Work Load Stress Free

For many students and professionals, reading makes up a large percentage of their daily activities. People read to keep up to date with their assignments, to take exams, to create content for their business, classes or clients.

Reading fast helps you read more content in less time, making the entire process significantly more enjoyable and stress-free.

Feel Confident and Empowered

Being able to speed read, or even read with an above-average speed, means you can stay on top of a number of topics— related to work and/or your social life —so that you can discuss virtually any topic that comes along at parties, meetings, and casual meet-ups.

There’s nothing more liberating than being able to discuss everything with just about everyone in your life, don’t you agree?

Increase Your Emotional Well-being

Stress is part and parcel of modern life and reading is a known cure for stress, anxiety, and even depression.

By speed reading you reap even more emotional benefits because you concentrate on what you’re reading, so any anxious, stress-inducing thoughts are put to a halt.

Speed reading, in a sense, gives you a much needed “time out” from life. It gives you space to unwind and recharge so you can return to your life’s to-dos and have-to’s empowered and calm.

Climb up that Career Ladder

Knowledge is power and the more you read the more power you accumulate.

This means you can get an entry level job much more easily because you’re just naturally more versed and skilled in things other candidates don’t have the time to learn or simply don’t bother to read about.

It also means you can enjoy better employment opportunities and climb the career ladder much faster than the competition, simply because getting new knowledge and skills is not as hard or time-consuming for you as a speed reader.

Learn to Concentrate & Become a More Efficient Learner

Speed reading is a cognitively complex skill that engages skills such as language, communication, reading, memory, comprehension, and sight. This means you need great amounts of concentration so as to be able to process and digest what you read before you move on to the next paragraph.

Over time you will see that as a speed reader, you manage to increase your focus when you need to, making it easier to successfully and quickly complete a reading task. And it’s not just about focused reading, it extends to all other activities that require utter concentration to perform.

With great focus comes better learning capacity, too. When you can focus on a learning activity you’re more likely to master that knowledge fast and without having to reread it to understand it.

You consolidate that knowledge at once because your concentration and cognitive skills work at a more advanced and efficient pace, thanks to your speed reading skills.

Improve Your Memory, Sharpen Your Acumen

If you ever come across any speed reading courses or how-to’s online you will know that speed reading is not focused solely on reading rate. A good speed reading program will also improve your comprehension and memory capacity so that you can remember, recall, and utilize what you speed read.

Speed reading also enhances your memory and lets you recall the right thing at the right time. So this means speed reading broadens your knowledge and gives you a sharp memory  so you can make the best of that knowledge in your personal and professional life.

This post would take no more than 1 minute and 30 seconds to read for a speed reader. How much time did it take you?


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7 Top Benefits of Speed Reading You Should Know

Why This 7-Year-Old Girl Is Taking A Stand Against Gender Bias




Why This 7-Year-Old Girl Is Taking A Stand Against Gender Bias

7 Simple Speed Reading Tricks for Beginners




With a few improvement in how you read, you can quickly improve your reading speed and save a lot of time. But first, forget everything you know about reading rules you’ve been taught as a child. Reading as an adult comes with a lot of hacks and strategies. Here are seven of the best:

Speed Reading Trick #1: Skim and Scan

Long-form reading is not always important or necessary. You need to be critical in what you choose to read by developing your “skim and scan” habits. Scan the piece of content in front of you for key sections in the main body, and always pay attention to the introduction and conclusion where the main ideas are often recapped. That allows you to skip over anything that isn’t essential to the information you need to get from the text. With 7 Speed Reading™ you’ll learn the techniques that help you quickly locate essential content in all of your documents.

Speed Reading Trick #2: Selective Reading

Any piece of text contains a lot of filler words: words that often facilitate meaning, but aren’t necessarily required to understand the essential details. This means that you don’t truly need to focus on these words to make out the meaning of a sentence. Take the following excerpt from a 7 Speed Reading™ article:

The Winter 2014 semester class going on now focuses on films, poetry, photography, essays and a heavy dose of the mushrooming subgenre of speculative fiction known as climate fiction, or ‘cli-fi’, novels like ‘Odds Against Tomorrow’ by Nathaniel Rich, and ‘Solar,’ by Ian McEwan.

The highlighted words are the key words that you need to focus on. The rest are descriptive language, conjunctions, and other extra information you don’t really need to read to understand the paragraph’s meaning. There are dozens of professionally-designed exercises in 7 Speed Reading™ that train your eyes to find and focus on the key words in the text.

When you’re reading a longer paragraph, always start by reading the first and last sentence to get the gist of the paragraph. You’d be surprised how much you can learn by reading only these two sentences out of each long paragraph.

Speed Reading Trick #3: Point and Read

If you’re reading on a computer, use your cursor to accelerate the reading pace. If you’re reading a book or journal, try using your index finger to guide your eyes to move faster. This tip helps you to stop yourself from re-reading what you’ve just read, and increases your focus on the text so that you comprehend what you read, even if you’re reading much faster. The accelerated training program in 7 Speed Reading™ uses moving text displays to help you focus on the text in front of you.

Speed Reading Trick #4: Stop the Voices In Your Head

Even if your tongue and mouth don’t move, and even if no noise comes out of your mouth when you’re reading, you might still notice a voice in your head that “reads” what you read. This is called subvocalization and it’s a technique that helps us process what we’re reading when we first learn to read as a child. One way to avoid subvocalization is to read in chunks of words rather than word by word, and 7 Speed Reading™ uses this “chunking” method in many exercises and activities to train your eyes to read word groups. Because your mind cannot process a set of words all at once, you won’t automatically try to sound them out, and that will save you time.

Speed Reading Trick #5: Trust Your Brain

This tip goes along with the “selective reading” hack. Your mind is very good at filling in missing details, and if you’re getting the sense of text from the important words, you don’t have to worry about the rest of the paragraph. In fact, your eyes are actually seeing all of the words, even if you’re only consciously reading a few of them. Trust your eyes and your brain to automatically read and store the rest of the words, and don’t be tempted to re-read text over and over again. The many reading comprehension tests in 7 Speed Reading™ help you develop the confidence you need to be a top speed reader.

Speed Reading Trick #6: Cover the Page

If you can’t get out of the habit of re-reading text, make it impossible to do so. When you’re reading printed material, use a blank piece of paper to cover the text from top to bottom as your read down the page. If you’re reading on line, adjust the display so that the line of text you’re reading is at the absolute top, and then use the cursor key to scroll down line by line as you read. When you practice with 7 Speed Reading™ you’ll see this technique in action during the “Text Highlighter” exercises.

Speed Reading Trick #7: Learn More Words

One big thing that slows down a lot of people is having to stop and look up words, or figure out what a word means. If you have a bigger vocabulary, you’ll be able to read without stopping. To save time, keep a notebook (or on-screen notepad) handy and jot down unfamiliar words as you read, and then make a note of their definitions. Use these notes for vocabulary practice later so you’ll never have to look them up again. And the more you read, the more words you’ll learn, so read as many different types of text as you can. With 7 Speed Reading™ you can easily access and import text documents from almost any source, so you’ll never run out of things to read, and words to learn!

UpFuel’s Very Own Chris Guthrie Is Up For Reading!





Chris Guthrie


INTRODUCTION:

Many would ­be online entrepreneurs spend money, time, and effort into setting up a website, but then they never make that push to use their website and their skills to make the money that they want. If you’re thinking about starting your own business, or aren’t happy with the results you’re getting from one you have already set up, check out Chris Guthrie’s site and get some good advice.

7SR: You’ve written four books that are currently for sale through Amazon.com – including one that explains how to use Amazon.com to make money! Other than writing a book and selling it, what are some of the ways people can earn money through that website?

Collectively I’ve made money on Amazon for over half a decade and the main areas I’ve worked on in the past are Amazon Associates, Amazon Kindle and selling private label physical products through Amazon FBA. Kindle has been the least profitable for me, but I didn’t do a ton of books. Currently selling physical products through Amazon FBA is the most profitable.

7SR: What books and authors have inspired you in the past? What are you reading right now?

I’m a huge Seth Godin fan and my favorite book of his would have to be The Dip. I’ve been so focused on business that I am trying to do a better job of expanding outside of non fiction business books. Right now I have on my list Ready Player One and The Martian to try and mix it up a bit.

7SR: Here at 7 Speed Reading we focus on helping people to read more quickly, but also to remember what they’ve read. How much time do you spend reading every day, and what are the techniques you use to commit that information to memory?

I try to do about an hour a day but most of this comes via short form blog posts as opposed to books. That said, I haven’t really tried to implement a lot of techniques. Current plan is to buy the 7 Speed Reading software to try it out and go from there because I would like to read even more than I am now.

7SR: What are some of the important things to consider when creating a new domain name for a website?

In the past picking domains based on keywords was what most people did, but for the last several years it’s all about picking a domain based on the brand. If the brand you pick can represent your niche in some way – great. But there’s a reason why all the major companies have unique sounding names instead of “creditcardcompany.com” it’s “visa.com” etc

7SR: As you get ready for 2016, are you planning any new projects, or are you focused on making your current business model as profitable as possible?

I’m mainly focused on hiring more team members. We’re doing solid revenue numbers across the various businesses I own (or have partners with) and we primarily need to focus on growing our team so that we can grow the businesses more.


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An Inspiring Failure: The Story Behind The Vancouver Police Department Undercover Project




An Inspiring Failure: The Story Behind The Vancouver Police Department Undercover Project

Learning – A Lifelong Undertaking & More Insights From James Barham of TheBestSchools.com





James Barham


INTRODUCTION:

One of the goals held by eReflect and the team behind 7 Speed Reading is to help people get the tools they need to pursue their educational goals. One of the best ways to prepare for and succeed at advanced degrees is to read as much as possible, and the easiest way to do that is to increase your reading speed and your comprehension skills so that you can get through all of the information required in classes and for independent research projects. One person who has used his reading skills to great advantage is James Barham, a philosopher in Chicago, Illinois. We asked Dr. Barham about his views on education and reading.

7SR: You received your Bachelor of Arts from the University of Texas in Austin when you were 20 years old, and completed the coursework for a Master’s degree at age 24. Then some 35 years later, you received a PhD in History and Philosophy of Science from the University of Notre Dame in South Bend, Indiana. You’re an inspiration for everyone who wants to continue to pursue their educational dreams, and living proof that it’s never too late to have those dreams! How were your two university experiences different, at those very different ages?

I would not advise anyone to follow my example, but thanks for your compliment all the same!

Seriously, though, I could not agree with you more that learning is a lifelong undertaking, and that even formal education can be profitably pursued at any age. My case—a total of 19 years in graduate school (surely, some kind of record!)—is pretty unusual. But it at least shows the wisdom of the old saw: “If at first you don’t succeed, try, try again.”

I sped through my undergraduate training (perhaps too quickly, in retrospect) by skipping my senior year of high school, then graduating in three years with the aid of AP credits and summer school classes. Then, I entered Harvard University’s outstanding program in the History of Science in 1973. Unfortunately, health and some other personal problems intervened which made it impossible for me to complete my first attempt at writing a Ph.D. dissertation (on the history of astronomy), which I officially abandoned only in 1983.

I then continued working on my own for some 20 years—reading, writing, and finally publishing a series of scholarly papers on the conceptual foundations of biology as an “independent scholar,” beginning in 1990. All the while, I was also working as a “househusband” and doing all sorts of “day” jobs to bring in a little income for the family.

Then, in 2003 at age 51, I had the extraordinary good fortune to be able to start over afresh. I re-entered graduate school, this time at the University of Notre Dame and concentrating on the philosophy of biology. I did not have an easy time of it the second time around, either, but was finally able to successfully defend my dissertation, Teleological Realism in Biology, in 2011.

How did my two experiences as a graduate student, 30 years apart, differ? The first time around, I was not really mature enough, either emotionally or intellectually, to do the work I needed to do. I spent years dallying with the idea of writing novels, instead of working full-time developing myself as a scholar. I spent six years living abroad, which was too long of a time away from my university. In short, I did a lot of things wrong, because I was not fully committed to the path I had embarked upon. I had not “found myself” yet.

During  my years “in the wilderness” (AKA “the real world”), I finally hit upon my life’s work—a critique of the explanatory sufficiency of the theory of natural selection with respect to the teleological (purposive) character of living systems—and decided to get serious. I had a lot of catching up to do to make up for my late start, but I plunged in and have never looked back.

By the time I arrived in graduate school the second time, I knew exactly what I wanted to do, and I did it. So, in that sense, the two experiences were entirely different. Otherwise, I would not say that graduate school had changed much in the intervening years. It was still the wonderful, otherworldly, semi-monastic existence that had always held great appeal for me.

The terrible imposition of ideological conformity that we are witnessing on American college campuses today (“free speech zones,” “trigger warnings,” “microagressions,” and the rest of it) had not yet made too many inroads at Notre Dame, and I was not much affected by them. I believe I got out in the nick of time.

7SR: Because of the wide range of your studies (history, classical literature, philosophy, science, and more) you must have been required to read astonishing numbers of books and other publications simply to acquire all of the knowledge you needed to prepare for your classes and develop your dissertations. How did you handle this heavy reading load?

To be honest, I was not and am not a particularly fast reader. No doubt I could have profited from the 7 Speed Reading program!

However, if I am not a fast reader, I do have a few other academic virtues: enthusiasm, ambition, doggedness.

I get a visceral thrill out of the research process. Tracking down a promising new reference never fails to set my pulse racing!

I have always been interested in the largest questions: What are human beings? How do we fit into the larger scheme of things? Even when I was a philologist, I now see that it was the large, philosophical side of the history of science that attracted me most: What is science? How is it different from other human endeavors? Why did it get started when and where it did in the Ancient world? One might say that to be preoccupied with such huge questions betrays delusions of grandeur. I prefer to think that if one aims high, one may fail, but if one aims low, even one’s successes will not amount to much.

Finally, it is clear that of all the virtues, perseverance is one of the most important, in academia as in other aspects of life. You just can’t let your failures stop you.

7SR: Do you have children? If so, how have you encouraged them to develop their reading skills, along with a love of reading?

I have one son, who has grown into a fine young man who is presently finishing his Ph.D. in mechanical engineering. I don’t know where he got his talent for mathematics from! But if his Mom and I can lay claim to any credit, it is surely the fact that we read to him continually (in three languages) from a very early age. His TV viewing was also heavily restricted when he was very young. So, I guess you could say we gave him little choice!

I believe that kids can easily develop a love for reading—that it comes quite naturally to them, if given half a chance. The main thing is for the parents to model the behavior they wish to instill in their children. The young can smell hypocrisy a mile off! If you don’t do much reading yourself, the chances are your kids won’t, either.

7SR: You write about concepts that many people rarely think about, and in discussing those concepts you use words like “teleological” and “epiphenomenon” and “phenotype” – words that many people will have to look up before they can even start thinking about the ideas they’re describing. What are your thoughts on the relationships between vocabulary, reading and writing, and ideas and discussions?

That’s a great question! It raises an issue that goes to the heart of our debates on public education, at least here in the U.S. A lot of research (as well as common sense) shows that the whole idea that children do not need to learn facts, but only so-called “critical thinking” skills is deeply misguided. (The books of the educator E.D. Hirsch are an excellent resource on this.)

The point is a simple one: Learning consists primarily in the ability to create connections between new experiences and old ones—to see how the myriad pieces of the puzzle of one’s own understanding of the world all fit together. What the learning process does, above all, is slowly expand one’s domain of comprehension outwards in ever-expanding spheres, as it were.

If we stop requiring children to learn facts on the theory that they can always just look them up using modern technology, we deny them the foundation upon which all learning rests. If they do not already possess an adequate store of information, they cannot add to it effectively. Sure, they can google a word like “teleology,” if they don’t know it. But if the definition on Wikipedia contains a bunch of other words and facts they are unfamiliar with, it will all seem like gobbledy-gook to them, and the task of learning will appear hopeless. Thus, by denying children actual knowledge inside their own heads, we deny them the ability to make sense of the world.

Human civilization has been built up slowly and painfully over the course of millennia. The individual human child is faced with the daunting challenge of absorbing a good portion of that accumulated knowledge in a single lifetime. It cannot hope to do this without committing many, many facts to memory, gradually and over a very long period of time. No technology will ever obviate this basic necessity of human nature.

7SR: Among our readers are people of all ages who are considering going to school for the first time, or back to school to complete a degree program. What advice would you give them?

If I could do it, you can, too! You just have to want it badly enough. And it also helps not to care what anybody else thinks.

If you do go back to school, you should do it primarily for its own sake (though practical considerations will of course also play a role). Education provides the keys to the treasure house of human civilization. Its price is truly above pearls.


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Learning – A Lifelong Undertaking & More Insights From James Barham of TheBestSchools.com

The Benefits of Relaxation in Reducing Anxiety (Guest Post)




Ahmed Hamdy


Anxiety, if not well managed can be a serious source of problems to the life of a person.

It may make a person have a negative perception towards the general or specific aspects of life and can have a negative impact on the professional and social development of a person.

Anyone who is suffering from anxiety finds it really hard to socialize with other people.

They also finds it so hard collaborating with others and working as part of a team. In some severe scenarios, the affected persons may see it to be worthy attending work and this may lead to a wide range of other problems.

Moreover, anxiety may make it impossible spending time with the people who you love the most.

All these work towards impacting on your life negatively.

It’s important to understand that programs that help to disconnect you from worried of everyday life should be sought because this is one of the most effective ways of fighting stress.

The internal pressure that a person faces while under anxiety is quite high and looking for ways to relax can help deal with this serious issue.

By not focusing on the challenges that you face in your everyday life, you are able to deal with them in a more meaningful and effective manner. 

Learning the best methods to relax the mind and body is an integral part of coping with anxiety and stress.

There are many techniques out there and relaxation is certainly one of the best techniques out there.

But it’s imperative to know that relaxation will not treat anxiety on its own, but will; help towards minimizing anxiety during times when stress is high.

As a matter of fact, those who manage to cope with it are able to deal with it in a much better way later.

Relaxation as a method of fighting anxiety offers several benefits.

To start with, it helps towards reducing the overall amount of anxiety that you face. It’s also known to work towards discouraging the accumulation of stress in your body.

Relaxation also works in a manner that makes it increase your energy level which will work positively towards helping you deal with the anxious moments.

Also, relaxation also helps you improve your concentration and memory.

This is quite essential especially when you are dealing with your everyday issues.

Most of the people who suffer from anxiety tend to be forgetful in one way or another and choosing the best relaxation technique goes a long way in making sure that you reduce the amount of anxiety that you are facing is reduced drastically. 

Insomnia and fatigue are also associated with anxiety and finding a way to relax is a sure way of dealing with it.

Because there are many relaxation methods that are available out there, anyone can choose a technique that suits his or her requirements.

Your level of self confidence is brought to the minimal when you are suffering from anxiety.

But you can boost your confidence levels to a high level by adopting one or several relaxation techniques.

Some of the relaxation methods that can help reduce stress are yoga, meditation, listening to calming music, going on a nature trail walk and progressive-muscle relaxation among others.

Breathing meditation

Deep breathing and belly breathing are some of the breathing meditation techniques that have been exercised for several centuries and have proved to be an effective distressing method.

Breathing meditation helps to control stress, enhance cardiovascular health and assist the body to achieve a higher relaxation capacity.

It’s been proven that how breathing mediation acts is directly the opposite when compared to how anxiety works therefore offering some neutralizing effect.

Anytime a human body gets exposed to factors that trigger anxiety, it develops a flight or fight response that acts in the opposite direction.

This leads to reduced pulse rate, reduced breathing and enhanced rate of blood flow.

Visualization

Visualization entails the use of powerful imagery that works towards bringing our bodies and minds into a state of balance.

You have to lock yourself in a room, close your eyes and exercise controlled breathing.

Driving our bodies into a state of balance is absolutely a much better way of living a stress free life.

It’s of paramount importance that visualization be sustained for a reasonably long period of time.

What’s great about visualization is that it offers a sustained focus which works towards minimizing the need for anxiety relieving medications.

Without doubt, visualization provides a solution on how you can relax your mind and body. 

Yoga

There is no denying that anyone may suffer from anxiety from time to time. However, when it becomes chronic, it starts taking a toll on the body.

Anxiety is also magnified when the body is not exercised and when breathing remains constricted.

With yoga, you are able to access the strengths that are deep inside you and in the process you will be able to overcome your challenges, frustrations and fears.

Fortunately, there are several kinds of yoga poses that you can opt for, some of them being quite simple and easy to follow and you can exercise them anywhere, including in the comfort of your home.

Anxiety has become a serious challenge and it affects the way of life for most people.

It can affect the overall quality of life which a person can have as well as the quality of relationships which a person can have at home or in the workplace.

Fortunately, there are several methods that can be used to combat anxiety and help ensure that your life doesn’t go on a spiral.

Yoga, visualization, meditation and controlled breathing are some of the relaxation techniques for anxiety which when used can help deal with this condition.

These techniques are quite beneficial to the ever rising number of people who are suffering from anxiety, stress and related conditions.

These are natural methods that offer excellent solution for anyone who wants to manage anxiety effectively.


Author’s Bio

Ahmed Hamdy is the Editor of PanicAttackAway.com


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The Benefits of Relaxation in Reducing Anxiety (Guest Post)

Don’t Put Off Learning How These 5 Tips Help Overcome Procrastination




Don’t Put Off Learning How These 5 Tips Help Overcome Procrastination

Who Needs Speed Reading Skills?





Are you happy with your reading skills?

Even if you consider yourself an efficient reader there’s always some room for improvement.

Speed reading is an essential skill that lets you read more of what you love in less time, giving you the opportunity to explore new interests, gain a wealth of new knowledge, and discover new passions.

Speed reading is a skill everyone really ought to learn. Given the digital data explosion, where every passing second more and more content is shared online, it has become imperative that we have the ability to consume the maximum amount of quality content in the most efficient, stress-free way possible. And that’s where speed reading comes in, no matter who you are.

CEOs, Directors, and Managers

Professionals at the top of the career ladder benefit a lot from speed reading.

Being able to read twice as fast as the average reader means more knowledge in less time. Everybody knows that more knowledge is more power, and more power breeds more success!

Doctors and Lawyers

These two professions are notorious for requiring gargantuan amounts of reading and researching. Not only does this happen in school, doctors and lawyers must keep up with the latest discoveries throughout their careers. While most college students complete most of their reading, studying, and researching activities by the time they graduate, doctors and lawyers are a different story.

They read to stay on top of their profession’s advances, and they read to solve cases, win arguments, and save lives.

Teachers, Academics, Editors, and Authors

People involved in education, literature, the media, and the arts do a lot of reading as well.

Being a speed reader has obvious and numerous advantages for these professionals; an author that is a voracious reader has more inspiration, know-how, and acumen about the craft of writing, which helps them become a better author themselves.

A teacher that reads a lot can make sure that students have the best activities and use the latest tools and strategies to promote their learning.

Academics, editors, journalists, and everyone else in the Media, Arts, and Education sectors have a head start when they can speed read.

Professionals and Business Owners

Speed reading can be a real business booster.

Every professional and every business owner needs relevant, quality knowledge to excel at what they do. Everyone from social workers to web developers and plumbers can benefit from getting more knowledge. The more you read, the more knowledgeable and skillful you become at what you do.

Speed reading will make you more confident and fun to be around. The knowledge you accumulate will boost your career and empower you to achieve even more in life. Whatever you do for a living, you can excel at it by speed reading your way to success.

Students

Any aspiring individual that wants to succeed in life needs to become a faster, more efficient reader.

Academic success is greatly supported by a person’s reading capacity and the more you can read the better your chances of excelling at exams, projects and other school activities that measure academic achievement.

It’s clear that no matter the career choice you make, speed reading is essential.

It is also worth remembering that while you learn to read in elementary school, these introductory reading skills will later prove to be irrelevant in today’s information-driven society. Data and knowledge is only going one way – forward – and to ensure you’re not running against the current, you need speed reading efficiency to keep up with the rest of the world.

 

3 Ways To Make The First 10 Minutes of Your Day More Productive




3 Ways To Make The First 10 Minutes of Your Day More Productive