PhotoReading Expert Tip 22. Reading faster helps you to be happier, more creative and energetic.

Do you want to feel better or change your mood? Do you want to feel more energetic? Read faster! PhotoReading and SpeedReading is the answer. Research done in Princeton University (Emily Pronin – read the ABSTRACT below) suggests that people who speed up their thinking with timed activities such as reading fast a piece of text that scrolled quickly – felt happier and more powerful, creative and energetic. Read more on this research (Psychology Today)

Why Visualiminals work better than ‘classic or traditional’ affirmations

Because they work at a subconscious level, these affirmations (simple keywords and phrases) meet no resistance from the conscious mind. The unique Visualiminals affirmations contain no syntax structures which could be misinterpreted or rejected by both the conscious and subconscious. They work like software for your mind entraining your brain to embody key mindsets and concepts which lead to optimal states such as ‘prosperity’, ‘happiness’, ‘natural genius’ and ‘super health’. Research shows that psychological priming works by subtly influencing people’s behaviour, aligning them to a path were they act like morphic magnets, attracting the outcomes they need and want.
Experience other Visualiminals – the NEW Power Affirmations (for Prosperity, Happiness, Natural Genius, Slim Now, etc)

Speed Reading, PhotoReading Affirmations

“Words are the small change of thought.” – Jules Renard, writer (1864-1910)

Download the leading edge power affirmations to help with speed reading and photoreading. Visualiminals are revolutionary priming programs or affirmations which allow you to align the infinite power of your subconscious to achieve your greatest desires. The proven positive visualiminal messages have been skilfully designed within a Neuro-Linguistic Programming (NLP) framework to immediately engage the immense resources of the other-than-conscious mind. As the limiting beliefs about what can be achieved fall away they allow the desired results to manifest as new opportunities, skills and abilities.

Download SpeedReading – PhotoReading Power Affirmations / PDF file (576KB)

Download SpeedReading – PhotoReading Power Affirmations / .jpg file (680KB)

How to use these Speed Reading – PhotoReading Affirmations
To enhance your reading – read these PowerwWords occasionally, preferably before sleep, and notice how easy it is to implement the learning from the course and improve your reading. Or print it and use it as a bookmark.

Speed Reading Affirmations – Some of the classic affirmations that speed readers use.
Speed reading is easy.
Speed reading is fun.
Speed reading comes naturally to me.
My comprehension is increasing all the time.
I am a great speed reader.
I can digest information quickly.
I know how to enhance my speed-reading skills.
I am confident in my speed-reading ability.
I can speed-read anything.
Every day I can read faster.
I am a speed reading demon!
I read faster and with more understanding – QUICKLY and EASILY!
Others admire my speed-reading skills.
Learning speed reading techniques is easy and fun.

PhotoReading SpeedReading Affirmations PDF download

PhotoReading Expert Tip 19. Can’t remember what you just read? Take a nap.

Going night after night without sleep makes us absent-minded, and now we may know why. In rats, sleep deprivation causes stress hormones to accumulate in a part of the brain called the hippocampus, which in turn stunts the growth of cells that lay down new memories.

“This decrease in neuron production coincided with an increase in the major rodent stress hormone, corticosterone,” says Elizabeth Gould, head of the team at Princeton University that made the discovery. When Gould stopped production of the hormone in rats by removing their adrenal glands, the animals carried on producing new neurons as normal despite being deprived of sleep (Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, DOI: 10.1073/pnas.0608644103).

“We concluded that sleep deprivation decreases neurogenesis by elevating stress hormones,” says Gould. The results tally with earlier studies showing that sleep-deprived people are worse at remembering how to do newly learned tasks than they are normally. “We know that sleep deprivation is stressful, and that it impairs certain types of learning and memory,” she says.

Derk-Jan Dijk of the Surrey Sleep Research Centre at the University of Surrey in Guildford, UK, says the results are the first to provide a plausible mechanism explaining how a lack of sleep damages memory. “It points to the importance of sleep in the right hormonal conditions,” says Dijk. “These are altered if you sleep at the wrong time of day, or if you are stressed generally,” he says. The results explain how shift work might damage memory by producing “a different hormonal milieu”.

“The results are the first to provide a plausible mechanism explaining how a lack of sleep damages memory”

However, Tarja Porkka-Heiskanen of the University of Helsinki in Finland says that may be going too far, as the 72 hours of sleep deprivation experienced by the rats is exceptionally long, equivalent to several days in humans. Sleep deprivation can damage memory, but only “in extreme cases”, she believes. Source: NewScientist

Manic Thinking Independent Effects of Thought Speed and Thought Content on Mood by Emily Pronin ( Princeton University) and Daniel M. Wegner (Harvard University)
ABSTRACT—This experiment found that the speed of thought affects mood. Thought speed was manipulated via participants’ paced reading of statements designed to induce either an elated or a depressed mood. Participants not only experienced more positive mood in response to elation than in response to depression statements, but also experienced an independent increase in positive mood when they had been thinking fast rather than slow—for both elation and depression statements. This effect of thought speed extended beyond mood to other experiences often associated with mania (i.e., feelings of power, feelings of creativity, a heightened sense of energy, and inflated self-esteem or grandiosity).”