When you need to speed read in the dark?
Or you need an excuse to get up and go for a run?
These are just some of the reasons why you should consider the power of speed reading and other exercise methods.
And you should be doing both.
The benefits of speed-reading exercise are well-documented.
Studies show that it speeds up your brain and can even help you lose weight, according to the Mayo Clinic.
Plus, speed reading is a good way to learn a new language and read a new book.
And, speed readers also can improve your ability to read, learn, and concentrate.
There are a number of research studies that support the benefits of working with speed reading.
Researchers at Boston University, for example, found that working with a speed reader reduced the time it took for participants to reach the next step in a learning task by 15 percent, and improved their ability to recall information more quickly by 18 percent.
Another study found that speed reading improved participants’ reading comprehension by 18 to 20 percent when they completed a comprehension task.
So, speed-readers can actually improve their overall reading skills.
And they can also help you improve your mental focus, and focus on reading a longer, more complex sentence, a study published in the Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance found.
This article was originally published on July 15, 2018.