Learning Strategies & Memory – The Complete MasterClass 4.0
Warren Buffet says: The more you learn, the more you earn.
We learn from the things that happen to us – our experiences. For example, we learned that lightning is followed by thunder, we learned not to tell lies because it can cause us to lose our credibility and to lose our friends, or that we learned how to dance by watching others demonstrate dance steps to us. We can say that we have learned these things because we have acquired appropriate responses for them – we cover our ears when lightning strikes, we try to avoid telling lies, and we dance. Learning is acquiring relatively permanent change in behavior through experience. We experience things and learn to modify our behaviors based on what we know.
Learning applies not just to humans, but also to animals. For us humans, learning extends beyond the scope of proper education. Prior schooling, we learned how to tie our shoes, how to write, and maybe, even how to read. For animals, learning could mean knowing how to hunt for food, how to climb trees, and when to avoid predators. Learning about the environment is important for adaptation and survival.
After seeing that people tend to solve some problems only to encounter other problems, I decided to create a course that can help people cover a variety of problems that they might be encountering. The goal is to help each and every one of you in achieving their breakthrough and personal transformation.
Psychological research in learning typically employs laboratory experiments, and consequently uses animals as participants. This is to allow extensive control over the environmental conditions that govern learning. After decades of research in learning, it is widely accepted today that many of the principles of learning demonstrated with animals also apply to humans.
In this course you will learn how to improve your learning ability and skills, how to improve your memory and boost your recalling and retaining ability. You will learn effective speed reading and cognitive comprehension expansion.
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