Accelerated learning – Triple your reading speed. Develop a photographic memory Increase your brain capacity. Based on the Nobel Prize-winning research. The human mind has an incredible potential for learning. The problem has always been how! Accelerated learning combines aspects of established learning theory with brain-based approaches, in order to engage learners and speed up the process of learning. Colin Rose has has done extensive research in accelerated learning. There is a video of him talking about his method in the side-bar. The results of Colin Rose’s research include courses that teach foreign languages and learning, thinking skill programmes that are used in almost 40% of all English secondary school.
Przyspieszone uczenie się języków – Accelerated learning
These techniques teach you many different memory methods, the principles involved, the seven different intelligences and how to discover which one is your strength and the five keys to learn rapidly as an adult. There are six stages of effective learning and seven characteristics of success and how to make them work for you.
The technique provides you with a step-by-step guide on how to: Create the positive mental attitude essential to successful learning, Convert theoretical data into useful knowledge, Use visual association to remember every person you meet, Turn speed reading into power reading, Write and communicate on paper more effectively.
Research into Accelerated Learning suggests that learners and active learning were more important than teachers and courses, the way people teach was out of step with the way the brain works and it was possible for learners to become much more engaged and motivated in their learning and therefore learn faster.
The guiding principles of Accelerated Learning. Learning Involves the Whole Mind and Body. Learning is not all merely “head” learning (conscious, rational, “left-brained,” and verbal) but involves the whole body/mind with all its emotions, senses, and receptors.
2. Learning is Creation, Not Consumption. Knowledge is not something a learner absorbs, but something a learner creates. Learning happens when a learner integrates new knowledge and skill into his or her existing structure of self. Learning is literally a matter of creating new meanings, new neural networks, and new patterns of electro/chemical interactions within one’s total brain/body system.
3. Collaboration Aids Learning. All good learning has a social base. We often learn more by interacting with peers than we learn by any other means. Competition between learners slows learning. Cooperation among learners speeds it. A genuine learning community is always better for learning than a collection of isolated individuals.
4. Accelerated Learning takes place on many levels simultaneously. Learning is not a matter of absorbing one little thing at a time in linear fashion, but absorbing many things at once. Good learning engages people on many levels simultaneously (conscious and paraconscious, mental and physical) and uses all the receptors and senses and paths it can into a person’s total brain/body system. The brain, after all, is not a sequential, but a parallel processor and thrives when it is challenged to do many things at once.
5. Learning Comes From Doing the Work Itself (With Feedback). People learn best in context. Things learned in isolation are hard to remember and quick to evaporate. We learn how to swim by swimming, how to manage by managing, how to sing by singing, how to sell by selling, and how to care for customers by caring for customers. The real and the concrete are far better teachers than the hypothetical and the abstract – provided there is time for total immersion, feedback, reflection, and re-immersion.
6. Positive Emotions Greatly Improve Learning. Feelings determine both the quality and quantity of one’s learning. Negative feelings inhibit learning. Positive feelings accelerate it. Learning that is stressful, painful, and dreary can’t hold a candle to learning that is joyful, relaxed, and engaging.
7. The Image Brain Absorbs Information Instantly and Automatically. The human nervous system is more of an image processor than a word processor. Concrete images are much easier to grasp and retain than are verbal abstractions. Translating verbal abstractions into concrete images of all kinds will make those verbal abstractions faster to learn and easier to remember.
For more information, please contact Piers Midwinter