Would you like to learn faster?
Remember everything you read?
Learn a new language in months?
Get great grades with less studying time than you’re spending now?
Read on, because I’m going to teach you how.
HOW TO LEARN FASTER
When most people think about learning faster, they think that’s something only geniuses can do. People who get great grades without endless hours of work must be just be smarter than the rest of us. Right?
Research shows that different methods (the kind smart people often use instinctively) can have dramatically different effects—even for normal people like you and me:
Using deeper levels of processing allowed students in one study to remember twice as much information. (CITE)
Small differences in how you practice can mean the difference between rapid improvement and staying on a skill plateau forever. (CITE)
Memory can be hacked. Joshua Foer went from mediocre memory to 2005 U.S. Memory Championship winner, able to memorize thousands of items at lighting speed. All using a simple technique I teach in this course. (CITE)
CHANGE YOUR METHODS, GET DRAMATIC RESULTS
Changing your methods can have dramatic results. I’ve documented this myself, learning MIT’s 4-year computer science curriculum in 12 months (see my TEDx talk if you want to learn more).
More importantly, students who have taken my course have also gotten results:
John P. cut his studying time by 75% while improving his grades.
R.J., a former C-student, aced his professional exam in half the time.
Nayamot, went from failing to acing his chemistry class using just one method I teach.
Santiago went from barely passing with no social life to top grades and thousands of dollars in scholarships.
Deepali aced two years of material in two months, while still scoring in the top 1% for a national engineering exam.
HOW CAN YOU LEARN FASTER?
I’m not going to hold back—I’m going to tell you what the secret is right now. All of these results are achievable through a learning strategy I call holistic learning.
Holistic learning is the process of learning by making connections.
You see, most students try to memorize information. They hope that if they repeat the ideas enough times, they’ll finally understand and remember it on an exam.
This can work—but it’s incredibly slow.
Holistic learners don’t do this. Instead they work to link ideas together. This forms a web of knowledge which can allow you to remember things you’d otherwise forget. Richard Feynman, Nobel prize-winning physicist, used similar approaches in his own learning: