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It's  not a gift, it's a skill 

Does learning new information sometimes make you feel frustrated and drained? 

Discovering new information should be a pleasant and exciting activity, not boring and frustrating. In this quick article I will show you how you can get rid of your learning problems forever!

Does any of these sound familiar to you?

• You try to learn a new language and when you reach lesson five, you start forgetting lesson one.

• You study for months, pass the test and in a few weeks, you can’t pass the same test again.

• You pay money, attend a seminar on self-improvement or other subject, just to forget its content in a week. (When you have forgotten the content, how can you use it?)

• You can’t read what you need to because everything distracts you and you can’t focus. In fact, you keep thinking about something else, so you have to reread and reread and reread and reread…

I can come up with thousands of examples, and you should agree that:


Learning should be a pleasant and exciting activity, not boring and frustrating!


It should be about efficient, fast and easy mental growth, not a frustrating slow and hard struggle.

Most people think that memory is the ability to repeat a sentence they have just heard or read. This is how a person “memorizes” a phone number. Having heard a “two four seven three two five four” he repeats it in his mind or aloud several times while searching for a pen and a paper. While repeating the number several times allows you to keep it in your mind for a time, it slowly fades away. You have to keep repeating it in order to memorize it.

In the same way, you can “play” a phrase in your mind forever if you have time and a will for it.

For years, students have used exactly this kind of “memory” in their studies. This is what you do, don’t you? Many do not even have a clue that real memory is something completely different from the usual “speech echo-memory”


It’s time to turn ON the genius within you!


The   Memory is completely different from conventional memorization methods (which do not guarantee if something will be remembered or not). People who have   Memory can literally browse the information in their imagination in the same way as one browses pictures on one’s computer screen.

In our school, we don’t waste time. We build memorization skills fast, efficiently and effectively. So even after lesson one, you can already memorize 10 times more information than all the people you know. Literally! This is how effective the course and system is.

In fact, let’s have an example:

How much information can you memorize using your average memory skills? The information should be very short and simple, right? When you need to quickly learn something new and complex with your current abilities, you get frustrated. Am I right?


What I’m about to show you is truly incredible!

Please surf through the information in the table below. Observe how complex it is. Notice the structure, order and numeration of 25 most common types of information that we all use in our daily life and which is usually IMPOSSIBLE for people to memorize. Just go ahead and slowly surf through it:


1.1.1. Monday - mathematics, history, drawing, physical exercises and literature

1.1.2. Tuesday - English, geometry, history, mathematics and music


1.1.3. Year 1398 - Timur invaded India and occupied Deli

1.1.4. Year 1703 - foundation of St. Petersburg

1.1.5. Year 1787 - adoption of US constitution

1.2.1. Year 1806 - Rein Union - Union of 36 Germanic states under the protectorate of Napoleon I


1.2.2. 1377 - 1399 - Reign of Richard II in England

1.2.3. 1650 - 1702 - Life span of English king William III of Orange

1.2.4. 1762 - 1796 - Reign of Catherine II


1.2.5. 1396, 25 September - Battle of Nicopolis

1.3.1. 1346, 26 August - Battle of Crecy

1.3.2. 1389, 15 June - Battle of Kosovo

1.3.3. 1492, 12 October - Columbus discovers America


1.3.4. Distinctive feature "Earring". Louisa May Alcott

1.3.5. Distinctive feature "Hair". Holly Marie Combs

1.4.1. Distinctive feature "Beard". Brian Michael Cox

1.4.2. Distinctive feature "Cap". George Washington Carver

1.4.3. Distinctive feature "Shoulders". Nancy Jessica Parker

1.4.4. Distinctive feature "Bangs". Pamela Sue Martin

1.4.5. Distinctive feature "Tie". Steven Curtis Chapman

1.5.1. Distinctive feature "Ear". Francis Ford Coppola


1.5.2. "Ward" cinema - 339-26-00

1.5.3. "Ankar" cinema - 123-77-58

1.5.4. "Paradise" cinema - 309-54-35

1.5.5. "Beach" cinema - 677-90-83


2.1.1. Dental clinic 56, Chromova Street, 9/2

2.1.2. "Vasenar" company, lighter service and refilling, Warsaw highway, 78


2.1.3. Richard Lee Bell, "l 232 pr"

2.1.4. Random car. Distinctive feature - "Dice on the front window", number - "c612lw".


2.1.5. SEPTEMBER: 15 - Kristine, 28 - Peter

2.2.1. JULY: 11 - Tom, 17 - Jordan

2.2.2. MARCH: 3 - Maria, 13 - Brandon Lee, 17 - Spears, 19 - "Crystal" (nickname), 21 - James Stone, 24 - Bruce


2.2.3. About a stingy Scotchman.
Phone conversation with Australia.
How to teach a sister to swim?
Two dancing hippos.
A secretary being late.

2.2.4. ..first he created Heaven and Earth...
...I spill more...
"Polite" chemist
Angel in boots
"Happy New Year" on 30 May


2.2.5. Rivers of South America: Amazon, Madeira, Atrato, Tocantins, Magdalena, Rio Negro, Parana, Uruguay, Orinoco, and Sao Francisco.


2.3.1. ECLIPTIC is the apparent path of the Sun during a year as seen from Earth or a plane of Earth rotation around the Sun.

2.3.2. CEPHEID is a type of pulsating star that regularly changes its brilliance in a matter of several days.

2.3.3. PULSAR is a neutron star that radiates a fast sequence of radio waves.

2.3.4. PROTUBERANCE is a stream of hot gas, similar to a flame, coming out from the Sun's surface.

2.3.5. PARSEC is a unit of length used in astronomy; equal to 3.2616 light years.

2.4.1. THE KUIPER BELT is the area of the solar system extending from the orbit of Neptune where larger masses of icy bodies are capable of becoming comets.

2.4.2. QUASAR is an outstandingly powerful shining remote galaxy that looks like a star.

2.4.3. DWARF STAR is an old compressed star that has run out of fuel in its central area and is gradually dying.

2.4.4. ACCRETION DISC is a disc formed from the substance accumulated around a rotating star.

2.4.5. LIGHT YEAR is the distance that a ray of light covers in one year and is equal 9 460 000 000 000 kilometres (9460 billion kilometres).



2.5.3. AKAI - red HON - book
NIWA - garden
AKI - autumn
MIRU - look
OKURU - send
KUBI - neck

2.5.4. HITO - person
UTAU - sing
ITAI - hurts
SEITO - pupil
IKU - walk
MISE - shop


3.1.1. Elementary charge: e = 1.60 е 10 (-19) C (coulomb)

3.1.2. Mass of an electron: m (e) = 9.11 е 10 (-31) kg

3.1.3. Gas mole constant value: R = 8.31 J / K x mol


3.1.4. 4 84 2 0 7848 477 0 3 22 194 7848 292 0 21758 12 987

3.1.5. Safe code - 555503005


3.2.1. The formula for the area of an isosceles triangle:

3.2.2. Area formulas for a random triangle:


3.2.3. What is the name of a long nerve cell branch?

3.2.4. What is the membrane potential of a nerve cell?
70 millivolts.

3.2.5. What is a nerve cell axon branching phenomenon?


3.3.1. What types of nerve cells are in eye retina?
Amacrine, bipolar, ganglion, horizontal, conus and bacillus.

3.3.2.What is the atomic mass, the number and the atom scheme of Al (Aluminium)?
The number in the Mendeleyev table is 13, atomic mass equals 27, and the atom scheme is +13 --- 2-8-3 (number of electrons on the orbitals).

3.3.3.What are the ordinal number and the atomic mass of silver (Ag)?
47 and 107.868.

3.3.4. What is the ordinal number, the atomic mass and the atomic construction of Chrome (Cr)?
24; 52 (+24 --- 2-8-13-1).


3.3.5. Chaplin (1889 - 1977)
Galileo (1564 - 1642)
Newton (1643 - 1727)


3.4.1. 7 --- 09-21-37-54

3.4.2. 18 --- 02-15-23-45-58

3.4.3. 19 --- 05-12-31-40-49


3.4.4. Australia (61): Canberra (62), Melbourne (3), Sydney (2)

3.4.5. Belgium (32): Antwerp (3), Bruges (50), Brussels (2), Gent (91), and Liege (41)


3.5.1. According to Polish statistics, an average Pole spends 91250 minutes, or 63.4 days, on shaving during 68 years of his life. Dressing and undressing takes 523 days and he spends 1046 days and 16 hours by the table.

3.5.2. In New York in 1977 statistics registered 24712 bitten people. Dogs bit people 22076 times, cats - 1152 times, person bit another person 892 times, rats - 542 times, bunnies - 40 times, lions - 3 times and ant-eater - 1 time. Statistics for 1984 are less complete. It is only known that dogs bit people 10659 times and a person bit another person 1593 times.

3.5.3. In Australia during a snail championship the participant number 806 finished the distance of 182 cm on a tartan road in precisely 19 minutes.


3.5.4. 1 lot = 12.80 g

3.5.5. 1 Gallon = 3.785411784 liters




Waterfall name


Height (m)



South America








North America








New Zealand








South America








North America





Distance from the Sun (astronomical units)

Rotation period around the Sun (earth years)



1 astronomical unit is 149.6 million. km







































4.5.1. The "Spectacles" distinctive feature

4.5.2. Surname, name and middle name: Jones, James Earl

4.5.3. Phone number: 590-23-42

4.5.4. Address: Ocean Street, block 40, apartment 2

4.5.5. Car number: t 723 rp

4.6.1. Cell: 8-901-735-15-74

4.6.2. Pager number: 970-00-03

4.6.3. Telephone subscriber number: 62390

4.6.4. Office number: 421-30-06

4.6.5. Fax: 489-86-47


What YOU should expect after completing just 23 lessons out of 60


It is hard to believe!

You will be able to remember the full information volume contained in this table.

You will be able to remember all the data in direct and reverse order.

You will be able to answer any question on any piece of information contained in the table as well as call it by its ordinal number (without a hint).

You will instantly remember the information using only one element. For example, you will be able to answer the question, “What was the number 29 about?” The answer is – “Saturn’s distance from the sun is 9,539 astronomical units and the period of rotation around the Sun equals 29.46 earth years.”

As you can see there is no information too complex or too hard. With  Memory, learning and studying becomes a joy.

You will learn how to properly memorize various types of information as well as to master the ability to retain and retrieve it even after a long time.

There is no analog to this course! Only 100% memorization! Free movement of information throughout the brain like files in a computer! It will seem that you can read the information from a page seen in your imagination!

Another advantage of having  Memory is that when your memorization process is improved, you can recall the memorized data at will and USE IT. You can understand and “digest” the lessons you have read, appreciate the training you have received and use it for self improvement (and of course to impress others with your recall of telephone numbers, addresses, names and books). Since you are now able to comprehend the subject matter, you naturally have more of an INTEREST to continue to study any subject. It becomes more interesting to learn Japanese hieroglyphs, a chemistry textbook, or legislation. It is more fun to memorize friends’ and acquaintances’ telephone numbers. It is wonderful to realize that you can sequentially reproduce dozens and hundreds of telephone numbers, various codes and passwords. It is even more amazing to realize that the majority of people are not capable of doing so, but are mostly dependent on their notebooks and notes. Furthermore, as they are unaware of it, they do not even have the desire to utilize this wonderful ability of their brain.

We are giving you the opportunity to develop a truly incredible memory 

I have helped thousands of people get their own  Memory and you are probably well aware of their results. I know for a fact that you will be memorizing entire books after you complete all 60 lessons and that’s the reason…


You're Backed By A No-Hassle, No-Risk, No-Questions-Asked LIFETIME GUARANTEE.


All you have to do is - stop for a second and ask yourself:

How will my life change if I could memorize anything... even entire books... in as little as 60 days?

And with a 100% Lifetime Guarantee, the risk is all mine.

Fill out the short form below, and as soon as you're done you will be given your own private access to the course so you can get started right away!

I look forward to personally helping you finally take control of the  mental powers hidden inside you.


Common Memory Myths

Q: Do people lose brain cells everyday and eventually just run out?
A: No. As an adult, most of the regions of the brain do not lose brain cells as you get older. You may lose some nerve connections, though this is not necessarily a bad thing. It can be part of the resculpting of the brain that occurs with experience. Regardless, it’s possible that you can even grow new brain cells and new connections, or prevent the ones you have from withering, if you exercise your mind and brain.

Q: Can you do anything to keep your memory from getting worse as you get older?
A: Yes. While the memory deficits that can occur with aging are actually relatively slight, they can certainly be annoying. There are a few simple strategies that can help keep your thinking vibrant, improve the quality of your everyday life, help use your memory most effectively, and even improve your memory ability.

Q: Can a person kill or hurt someone and never remember it?
A: Possibly. Research does suggest that it is possible that a few people may not remember a few acts of passion very well. But this must be rare. Almost everyone can be expected to remember at least something of what happened. It is unlikely that such "amnesia" happens as often as it seems to be claimed as a defense strategy.

Q: Is it true that everything I’ve ever learned is locked inside my head; I just need the right key to get it out?
A: No. Our memories are not so much locked away as they are rearranged and repainted. And we forget selectively, too. You may find the key, but expect that the room you step into has been remodeled.

Q: Is everyone born with the same memory ability, but some use it and others lose it?
A: No. All memory abilities are not created equal, and they get even more unequal as we get older. But it is not clear why these differences occur at any age.


De-Age Your Brain

On a recent winter morning in a rehearsal room at the Brentwood Public Library in Long Island, New York, you could hear the wind gusting outside, but Nancy Maia, a retired teacher and a viola player in the Island Senior Symphony, was listening too intently to her conductor to notice. "It can be softer there," the conductor said, referring to the section of Bizet's "Carmen" the group was practicing. "And, folks, don't come in so early."

Maia played violin throughout her childhood, but gave it up for more than 20 years. She loves rehearsing and performing with the group, whose 50 members range in age from 40-something to 92. "I enjoy playing the instrument, I enjoy the tone of it, I enjoy the camaraderie," she says.

She's not just having fun; she's staying young. A growing number of medical researchers say that leisure activities that challenge the mind—like learning music, playing cards, knitting, and woodworking—can prolong healthy brain functioning.

"We used to think that you were born with all the nerve cells you were ever going to have, and all you could do over your lifetime was lose them," explains Guy McKhann, MD, founding director of the Zanvyl Krieger Mind/Brain Institute at Johns Hopkins University and coauthor (with Marilyn Albert) of Keep Your Brain Young (John Wiley & Sons, 2002). "Well, that is wrong. You do make new nerve cells." Mental challenges activate underused nerve pathways and connections in the brain. This, in turn, prompts the brain to produce growth molecules.

The result? A person's mental abilities, including memory, remain sharper longer. "In some cases, even mild forms of what we call a brain exercise have been shown to give you about six or seven additional years of cognitive ability," says Lawrence Katz, Ph.D., a professor of neurobiology at Duke University Medical Center.

The connection between certain types of leisure activities and reducing the risk of dementia has been widely reported. One study in the Journal of Gerontology finds that participation in a greater overall number of leisure activities during early and middle adulthood is associated with lower rates of both Alzheimer's disease and dementia in general. Another recent study in the New England Journal of Medicine shows reduced rates of dementia among people over age 75 who regularly exercise their brains through activities like reading, playing board games, playing musical instruments, and dancing.

While these findings are exciting, Katz urges people to keep such research in perspective. "I've always been extremely reluctant to offer up brain exercise as a way of preventing disease," he says. "The bottom line is, until you're 75 years old, the perceived risk of developing Alzheimer's is considerably greater than the actual likelihood." Rather than promoting mental activity as a way to prevent a terrible, but relatively uncommon condition, Katz says, "I'd rather put it more positively: Just like you want to have your body in better shape at 70 or 75 so you can do things with your grandchildren, exercise your mind to keep your brain flexible and agile for as long as you can."

Five Tools for Improving Your Memory

We normally let our memory do its job without thinking much about it. But if we want to boost the effectiveness of our memory – if we're not satisfied with how well it's working, or if we just want it to work better – there are five tools we should prepare and keep ready to use on memory jobs:

Tool #1: Paying Attention

The first tool is paying attention – think of it as a flashlight that focuses on what you want to remember. The biggest problem in general that people have with their memory is not paying attention. Attention is the gateway to your memory. Without it, a memory doesn't get into your head, and what doesn't get in can't be saved. Besides being a gatekeeper, attention also fixes things in your memory. It burns things into your memory and helps move information from temporary storage to permanent storage. Without sufficient attention, you may remember something for a moment, but then it evaporates.

One big barrier to paying proper attention is multitasking. When you're multitasking, you may feel like you're paying attention to many things at the same time, but you're really not. You're still just doing just one thing at a time – you're just juggling them quickly. And you're doing any single thing much less well than you think, because the mental juggling takes effort away from paying attention and remembering. If you have a set of things you really need to do and remember, do them one at a time. It will be far more efficient in the long run.

Tool #2: Organization

Organization is critical for memory. Most of the differences in peoples' memory abilities are because of differences in how they organize memories, not because of any differences in how well their brains can actually remember.

Organizing memories involves putting them into meaningful categories. What's most meaningful will depend not just on what you're trying to learn, but also how you intend to use what you've learned. People you meet, for example, might be categorized by how you know them – from work, leisure, or family – or by their interests (Uncle Bob and Dr. Chesnik are both enthusiastic bike riders; Sally from the office and Grandma both like to play bridge). Organization gives you a way to file memories as you're learning them, and also a way to find them again when you need them.

Organization is extremely powerful. It's how professional mnemonists can remember so much. The mnemonist who remembers the name of everyone who walks into a room almost certainly uses an organization system, one that he has probably taken years to learn. Us ordinary people can get by with more practical organizations, and ones better suited to actually understanding what we're learning, rather than just rote memorization.

A really good organization system may also help pack memories together, so instead of many separate memories, you have just one bundle. This makes the set of memories much easier to remember, and much easier to move around inside of our heads. The process is called chunking.

Tool #3: Making Connections

The third tool is related to organization but has its own place in the toolbox. It's making sure that there are the right connections or links between your memories.

We normally have many connections already in our memories. But you may have to, or may want to, make new ones. Some connections are relatively simple, and between relatively simple thoughts, such as the connection between "snow"; and "ice." But other connections can be complex, or between complex ideas. For example, hearing that an investment is offering an interest rate of 1.5% may evoke connections to memories of interest rates on other kinds of investments.

Connections are useful for three major reasons. One is that they simply make memories much stronger and more permanent. Any single memory by itself can fade or get isolated, and be forgotten. But when that memory is linked with others, the whole network becomes very much stronger, and much easier to navigate. It's like the difference between the strength of a single thread and the strength of a rope with many threads woven together.

Connections are critical for our ordinary memory for events, names or facts, because it's the connections to tags that we put on these that help us to remember them.

Connections are even more critical for our everyday thinking, problem-solving, and creativity. Connections are what allow us to connect the dots inside our heads, which is what we do when we think. The more we have, the better we can be at thinking.

Tool #4: Sharpening Your Intelligent Memory

The fourth memory tool is sharpening your Intelligent Memory, which is essential for smart, quick thinking. Intelligent Memory is the automatic, unconscious, lightening-fast memory we have that is generally what's connecting the dots in our heads, before we even realize it's working! While our ordinary thinking is pretty much limited to one thought at a time, Intelligent Memory can be pumping many thoughts at once. So it's a very powerful tool to have available.

Even though Intelligent Memory is largely unconscious, automatic, and fast, you can sharpen it by thinking through what you have to do slowly and deliberately. It's just like learning how to drive or play a game like golf. If you work on getting each step right, you'll be rewarded with skilled, rapid, automatic driving or playing.

So if you've already faced a problem, think about what you did and how you might have done it better. If there are problems you know are coming up, think about what mental skills you need to do them. Work on those skills. And never be satisfied with a quick answer, from your own mind or anyone else's. Think it though, and double-check.

A fun way to improve your Intelligent Memory is to expose yourself to new ideas and new experiences. Put your car radio on scan, and listen to a commentator you don't agree with. Argue with him or her in your mind. Read a new section of the newspaper, or pick up a newspaper or magazine you normally wouldn't read. Stretching your Intelligent Memory, and challenging your Intelligent Memory, is good for it.

Tool # 5: Having a Plan

The fifth tool is having a plan for how you're going to use your memory. Think of it as a blueprint or map. You have to decide what you need to do with your memory in a situation, and you have to determine what tool or tools you need for that job.

We of course do this automatically to some extent. For most of us, visual memories are very strong, and our preferred way of remembering. For example, we may remember the name of a person that we hear by visualizing it as a printed word.

If you know you're going to face a memory challenge, such a going to a meeting where you'll want to remember everyone's name, you may be able to plan ahead to make it easier. Review the list of people who are likely to be at the meeting ahead of time. That way, their names will come to mind faster, and you can devote more energy to learning the names of people you didn't know already.

Sometimes the best way to remember something is not to have to remember it at all. If you can, write it down! The worst pen is still better than the best memory. Also, the simple act of writing something down helps engrave it in your memory, and having it written down will also boost your confidence. So when you write something down, you may find you remember it perfectly, and never have to look at your note!

Take the memory out of routine problems such as finding car keys, wallets, and purses by having a single spot to keep them in, such as a bowl or a hook by the door. Park your car in the same kind of place each time, such a near a lamppost. That makes it easier to remember where it is, and easier to find if you can't remember exactly.

Often another person – a spouse or good friend – should be part of your memory plan, because their memory abilities complement yours. Your spouse may remember names and faces better than you do; if so, they can be a great help at parties!



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