Daniel T. Willingham, professor of cognitive science at the University of Virginia, is one of the most brilliant and prominent experts on learning in the world. He is well-known to <i>New York Times</i> readers through his opinion columns on the psychology of modern life.<p><b>In this revolutionary guide to learning, Professor Dan Willingham uses fascinating brain science to help you study more efficiently and effectively, shrug away exam stress and make learning a skill you can master and enjoy.</b><br><br><i>Outsmart Your Brain</i> offers specific strategies for reading, listening and taking tests, covering the practical aspects like optimum note taking, how to read difficult books and good exam technique, coupled with the psychological challenges of dealing with anxiety, fighting procrastination and developing good focus.<br><br>Smart, enlightening and immensely practical, this is an ideal book for university students, as well as for older children and adult learners studying for the bar, medical exams or other professional qualifications. Also useful for teachers of all ages and stages, <i>Outsmart Your Brain </i>is a handbook for successful learning, teaching you how to battle your brain's own mechanisms to study more efficiently, vastly improve your grades and make learning a genuinely fun experience.</p>A smart and practical guide to effective studying, successful exam technique and enjoyable learningThe best book I've read on how anyone can learn the tactics of the most successful students<p>The first, last, best, and only scientific guide to learning in the classroom</p><p>A user's guide to the student's brain</p>The perfect gift for any student heading off to college<p>An essential tool for the new school year</p>A wonderful book with a wealth of practical advice
|Outsmart Your Brain
|Daniel T Willingham
Daniel T. Willingham, professor of cognitive science at the University of Virginia, is one of the most brilliant and prominent experts on learning in the world. He is well-known to <i>New York Times</i> readers through his opinion columns on the psychology of modern life.