This book is designed to introduce your child to the power of memory. For most of us, that ability is untapped, or at least not developed. Some people appear to have innately good memories; others poor ones. The truth is that every person's memory can improve with proper training. Memory training is not difficult. In fact, it can be really fun. The techniques involved are not a secret; they have b...
Age Range: 4 - 8 years
Grade Level: Preschool - 03
Paperback: 24 pages
Publisher: Dog Ear Publishing (December 1, 2005)
Product Dimensions: 8.5 x 0.1 x 11 inches
Amazon Rank: 7277934
Format: PDF ePub fb2 djvu book
- Michael Druckman pdf
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Children must acquire vast amounts of knowledge from the time they first become verbal throughout their school years. Little training is offered, however, in most schools about how to record new information in memory. MEMORY EMORY AND HIS HIDING PLAC...
for centuries. Many books explain and illustrate these memory techniques. For some reason, however, memory training has never been introduced as a regular part of American education. That fact is quite surprising, considering how fundamental memory is to all other learning. This book seeks to awaken an awareness in your child, and in you, of what great potential our memories have. That potential, once developed, can transform hours of difficult rote memorization into easy and enjoyable learning. It can help your child excel in school and, most importantly, help avoid a very basic stumbling block that trips up many otherwise intelligent children (and adults): the inability to retain and recall information. Of course, developing one's memory-even if done in an imaginative, enjoyable way-takes time and practice. Merely understanding the concept of how memory techniques work is not enough. For example, you might realize after reading this book that one way to avoid misplacing your keys is to form a quirky mental picture associating your keys with the place where you put them. Only if you make a habit of doing that each time you put your keys down, however, will the realization be helpful. Forming that habit, though, can be fun, particularly if you let your imagination go wild. Pretty soon you will find yourself forming wacky mental associations automatically, almost unconsciously. The same is true of good memory techniques-with practice they start to become automatic. If presented in the right way, your children will think of the habit as a game they enjoy playing, rather than a drill they must practice. For that reason, I urge you to select a memory book or aid carefully, to start your children early in this important and fun endeavor, and to make memory exercises a regular part of your life. Hopefully, the creative world of Memory Emory's imagination will spark your own imagination, and that of your child, and will start you both on an enjoyable and satisfying journey through memory lane.