Make higher grades while spending less time studying
- Concentrate better with less effort
- Develop better visualization and imagination, 2 faculties of genius
- Make stronger impressions of information on your brain neurons
- Easily access information stored on your brain neurons
- Think deductively at the powerful Alpha brainwave level to solve complex problems more easily
- Relax and take tests with confidence
- Detect information from your teacher’s brain when you don’t have it on your own
Learn how to use more of your mind
Learn how to use visualization, imagination, and exaggeration to make strong impression of information on brain neurons.
That is what we mean when we talk about your mind: visualization and imagination. Everyone can do it, and we have the scientifically researched and proven tools to help you do it effectively.
Then learn even more ways to make stronger impressions on brain neurons with the help of the 3-Fingers Technique. Learn how to quickly retrieve that information when you need it to answer test questions and to deal with the challenges that life throws at you.
You will also learn how to use “local ESP” to detect information that has been impressed on our teacher’s brain neurons when we don’t have that information on our own memory banks.
Why don’t schools teach a memory course?
People have been developing “memory aids” for more than 2,500 years. You can learn them quickly and they are easy to use.
Help your children learn how to study
Parents and teachers used to tell us to stop daydreaming and pay attention. Jose Silva discovered that when you daydream correctly, it is easier to learn, easier to retain what you learned, and easier to recall it whenever you need it. That is one of the things students learn in this workshop.
Now you can teach your children how to use their imagination to make stronger impressions on their brain neurons, and how to retrieve that information quickly and easily when they need it.
Improve test scores and grades
Three simple steps to get the correct answer on any test question, even if it is about something you haven’t heard of before. How? When necessary, you can use ESP to get the information from the professor’s brain.
Backed by educational research
The techniques in this brief Speed Learning Course come directly from the Silva Choose Success Course.
One of them, the 3-Fingers Technique, was put to the test in a research project conduced by educators in an Australian University.
Students at the University of Tasmania in Hobart, Tasmania, Australia, raised their test scores by one letter grade when they used the Jose Silva’s 3-Fingers Technique.
“From the results of this study,” Dr. Harry E. Stanton wrote in an article that was published in The Journal of the Society for Accelerative Learning and Teaching (SALT) in the fall of 1986, “it would seem reasonable to conclude that the 3-Fingers Technique is able to facilitate short-term improvement in second year high school students’ examination performance.”
The research project
The report said that 60 students, 34 boys and 26 girls attending a typical middle-class high school, served as the subjects of the study.
These students took eight school subjects in common, and the marks that they recorded in these subjects at the Term 2 examinations were averaged. Students were paired on the basis of these marks, one member of each pair being allocated at random to an experimental group and the other serving as a control.
At the beginning of Term 3, the experimental group learned the 3-Fingers Technique. They were asked to use it to help them absorb written material and the information they were given in class.
A week prior to the Term 3 examinations, they were taken through the technique again, particularly as it applied to test taking.
After completion of the Term 3 examinations, the average mark of the eight subjects taken in common by the 60 students was computed. This was compared with that derived from the Term 2 examinations.
Those who had learned Jose Silva’s 3-Fingers Technique improved nine percentage points, while the control group actually dropped one point.
To put it another way, the experimental group improved their scores more than 14 percent over their previous average when they used the Three Fingers Technique.”
The researcher’s conclusion
“The technique is a very simple one which students have no trouble in learning,” Dr. Stanton wrote in a report published in the SALT Journal.
“Initially, their curiosity is piqued; later their interest is maintained as they find it becoming easier for them to remember the material they read and hear about in the classroom.
“Success breeds success. As students use the technique with increasing confidence in its effectiveness, so they seem to cope more capably with their school work,” Dr. Stanton concluded.