Have you ever lost your car keys? Maybe you've misplaced an important file or, heaven forbid, missed an important meeting. We may try and pass it off as a joke but it really isn't a laughing matter. Forgetting the name of your boss's wife at the company picnic could be hazardous to your wealth! If you listen very carefully we'll show you how you can improve your memory. Much of our memory losses are merely absentmindedness. This usually occurs when we are distracted and do not place enough focus on the task at hand. In other words, we just don't pay attention. Anyone can get relief! It doesn't matter whether you are young or old, you can improve your memory. What you need is something to help guide you along, answer your questions and point you in the right direction so you can get some answers. The good news is that we have the best source on the Internet to answer your questions in a clear and concise manner. "Maximum Memory Power" is a guide that introduces you to what you need to know to improve your memory. Take a quick look at an abbreviated list of content and see what you will learn: · Break through the fog and learn how to focus · How to eliminate the "Did I?" dilemma · "Power Pegging" for positive results · How to link them and never lose them · Mind mapping · Memory games · Locating your memories · . . .and much more You must experience "Maximum Memory Power" in order to really get a hold of the answers you need. Research on diseases of aging, such as Alzheimer's and other forms of dementia, has indicated that keeping our minds active and positive may delay the onset of those diseases in some people. If you have ever wondered about whether you can improve your memory, you owe it to yourself to grab a copy of "Maximum Memory Power"
|Sold by:||Barnes & Noble|
|File size:||33 KB|
About the Author
John Williams (1922-1994) was born and raised in northeast Texas. Despite a talent for writing and acting, Williams flunked out of a local junior college after his first year. He reluctantly joined the war effort, enlisting in the Army Air Corps, and managing to write a draft of his first novel while there. Once home, Williams found a small publisher for the novel and enrolled at the University of Denver, where he was eventually to receive both his B.A. and M.A., and where he was to return as an instructor in 1954.