Did you finish school last year? Last decade? Last century?
Does it matter when?
It might, if you want to keep your brain sharp and agile.
It’s unlikely you completed school last year. Most readers of this blog are older than that. You might have finished in the 2000’s. Or last century - in the 1990’s, 1980’s, 1970’s or even earlier (like me!).
You learnt new things almost every day when you were in school. Your brain was very active, building new neural pathways and strengthening existing ones.
If you finished school last decade or last century, it is likely you haven’t been learning new things nearly every day since then, and it’s the new things, the novel things, are best for keeping your brain sharp.
It’s likely that your brain hasn’t been building pathways anywhere near as intensively as it did when you were in school. And it’s possible your brain is not as fast and agile as it once was.
But you can sharpen it up. Think faster, remember more, focus better.
Brain research has proven our brains are “plastic”.
This means you can change and improve your brain at any age. Even if you are 40, 50, 60 or older. All you need to do is exercise it. But not just any exercise. Doing a Suduko puzzle can good for your brain but to get the best results you need variety and increasing levels of challenge.
Dr Michael Merzenich, winner of the Kavli prize, the neuroscience equivalent of Nobel Prize, has developed a simple set of exercises to sharpen up your adult brain. Known as Brain HQ, these exercises can be done in as little as 10 minutes a day.
How could you find 10 minutes a day to get your brain working again like it did when you were in school?
Would you like to:
- Be more effective learning what you need to do for your work?
- Have better listening & communication skills?
- Think a bit faster?
- Keep up better with conversations?
- Remember more?
- Focus better?
- Think clearer?
- Feel more alert, and articulate?
- Speed up your reactions?
Start now with BrainHQ for just a few minutes day and you could soon be experiencing some of these benefits.