For under $40, ZapReader can get you reading up to three times faster
Improve your reading speed and comprehension with proven tactics gathered from experts in the field.
- ZapReader uses expert guidance to boost reading speed by up to three times.
- The ZapReader system helps eliminate bad reading habits set in childhood.
- A lifetime of ZapReader access is now more than 90% off.
No one triumphs or achieves amazing success on their own. Behind every winner, there are literally dozens of teachers along that journey who helped shape the mind and abilities of the men and women who ultimately accomplish great things.
ZapReader recognized that gathering the right teachers and their proven tactics for success is key to improving reading speed and comprehension. Now, you can take advantage of all that skill-driven expertise with a lifetime subscription to the ZapReader Speed-Reading system.
Over a decade, ZapReader has become a premier approach for increasing reading speed, which allows you to process information up to three times faster, so you save time and generally lead a more productive life.
ZapReader gets you there with techniques honed by some of the world’s most respected speed-reading trainers and record holders, instructors who wrote best-selling books on the subject and helped train Fortune 500 companies in their methodology.
Through scientifically designed exercises, ZapReader shows you how to remove all those bad reading habits you developed as a kid, including vocalizing and re-reading. With those barriers out of your way, the path is clear for you to double or even triple your current speed.
While ZapReader’s browser-friendly Speed E-Reader helps quicken your pace, you’ll also get access to detailed reports that chart your reading speed and gauge your progress over time.
Buy now: You can now get lifetime access to ZapReader’s innovative program (usually $499) at a one-time $39.99 price while this offer lasts. You can also sample ZapReader on shorter, yet equally cost-conscious plans, including 1-year ($9.99) and 3-year ($19.99) terms.
Prices are subject to change.
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Researchers asked older adults about the strategies they use for combatting loneliness. Here's what they said.
"I used to mountain climb… If I can't walk anymore, I'll crawl."
In an ever-more connected world, it would be easy to assume that loneliness was on its way out — after all, we now have unlimited opportunity to communicate with almost anyone we want at any time we please.
A recent study on monkeys found that stimulating a certain part of the forebrain wakes monkeys from anesthesia.
- Scientists electrically stimulated the brains of macaque monkeys in an effort to determine which areas are responsible for driving consciousness.
- The monkeys were anesthetized, and the goal was to see whether activating certain parts of the brain would wake up the animals.
- The forebrain's central lateral thalamus seems to be one of the "minimum mechanisms" necessary for consciousness.
- Psychological illusionist Derren Brown presents magic as an analogy for how we process the world around us. In the same way we believe in a trick by forming a narrative around it, we can tell ourselves stories in life.
- It's important to maintain a sense of skepticism. But it's equally as important to recognize the edges of usefulness in being skeptical.
- For example, an atheist can be skeptical of religion while still admitting that the narratives around religion might be valuable and psychologically useful.
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