Become a speed-reading machine: Read dozens of books next year
Tripling your reading speed with just 15 minutes of practice each day, and boost your ability to retain what you read.
- Speed reading training can double, or even triple your reading speed in 30 days.
- Results can be seen with just minutes of practice each day.
- Training also focuses on memory retention and skill acquisition.
It’s all about what you know. Unless you’ve got the voice of an angel or can drain jumpers like Steph Curry, your path to a lucrative, satisfying career will likely come from knowing more and understanding information better than those around you.
So if you want to get an intellectual leg up in amassing vital data, the training found in The Speed Reading Mastery Bundle will introduce you to the tools to read and process information as fast as a human mind can.
From reading up to 300 books a year to tripling your reading speed with just 15 minutes of practice each day, these six courses break down practical steps for boosting your reading speed. Here's what's included:
- Become a SuperLearner 2: Learn Speed Reading & Boost Memory (a $200 value)
- 5-Day Memory Mastery: Learn to Memorize Anything with Ease (a $200 value)
- Become a Speed-Reading Machine: Read 300 Books This Year (a $200 value)
- Become a Speed-Reading Machine 2.0: Read 300 Books This Year (a $200 value)
- Speed Reading Mastery (a $200 value)
- The Definitive Course on Speed Reading (a $200 value)
But since your speed is only half the battle, the courses also present critical cognitive and neuroscience-based tips for improving your memory. You’ll not only get guidance to help better retain details, but how to learn new skills or get your mind thinking and performing faster.
Prices are subject to change.
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60 is the new 30, says Melanie Katzman. Embrace your age and the benefits that come with it.
- Melanie Katzman has 30 years of experience in her field, yet was advised to tell people she had just 20 years of experience so she wouldn't seem too out of touch.
- Katzman strongly disagrees with that assessment of age in the workplace. Rather than see it as a liability, older professionals should embrace their age and experience. They can see patterns more broadly, plus they have deep network connections, information, and the desire to be generous.
- "Research shows us that generativity flows downhill," says Katzman. "... New recruits and aging boomers can really change the world together but we have to not be afraid of stating our age."
The best leaders don't project perfection. Peter Fuda explains why.
- There are two kinds of masks leaders wear. Executive coach Peter Fuda likens one to The Phantom of the Opera—projecting perfectionism to hide feelings of inadequacy—and the other to The Mask, where leaders assume a persona of toughness or brashness because they imagine it projects the power needed for the position.
- Both of those masks are motivated by self-protection, rather than learning, growth and contribution. "By the way," says Fuda, "your people know you're imperfect anyway, so when you embrace your imperfections they know you're honest as well."
- The most effective leaders are those who try to perfect their craft rather than try to perfect their image. They inspire a culture of learning and growth, not a culture where people are afraid to ask for help.
To learn more, visit peterfuda.com.
A separate study shows that binge drinkers are also ordering more rounds.
- From 1997 to 2017, alcohol-related deaths among Americans aged 16 and older doubled from 35,914 to 72,558.
- From 2011 to 2017, the average number of drinks consumed by binge-drinkers rose from 472 to 529.
- A 2018 study showed that people who consume six or more drinks per week are more likely to die early.
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