How to Improve Your Short-Term Memory eBook

$8.99

eBook

A short, easy-to-read guide that covers the basics of what you need to know.

33 pages

Don’t you hate it when you KNOW you need more items at the supermarket, but one of them has vanished from your mind?

That’s why How to Improve your Short-term Memory was written!

You’ll find:

⇒ Five short-term memory secrets
⇒ 14 techniques to use today
⇒ Exercises
⇒ Brain boosters
⇒ Memory tips
⇒ What memory is – and isn’t!

No-one else needs to know you used to forget ….

 

Note: Price is in New Zealand dollars
(it will be less in other currencies)

Description

There are lots of benefits of growing older:

» more leisure time
» grandchildren
» time for gardening and golf
» freedom to spend your savings as you like …..

Memory changes are NOT one of the benefits!
Learn the simple strategies you need to compensate for the memory changes that happen to all of us.

No-one else need ever know you used to forget!

If you’d prefer a paperback copy, order it from Amazon.com  here

About the authors:

In 2008, Dr Allison Lamont, PhD (Psych), MA (Hons), M.APS, ASSBI published her ground-breaking research into age-related memory loss (available, Amazon). World-wide interest in her findings led her to address conferences in Atlanta, Edinburgh and New Zealand. She identified six key areas of memory skill that were pivotal in maintaining a confident, active and independent lifestyle throughout life and it is these skills that are the focus of the books, neurogames and training courses. Dr. Lamont is a counsellor and conducts the Auckland Memory Clinic

Gillian Eadie, M.Ed, BA, DipTchg, LTCL, Churchill Fellow, HFNZIITP, Dr. Lamont’s sister, is whose career includes speech pathology, teaching at all compulsory levels and 20 years as a school principal in prestigious independent schools. She established the Memory Foundation with Dr. Lamont and brought her expert skills in teaching and learning to the creation of the brain tools available today.  Gillian is now with The University of Auckland. and chaired the Human Participants Ethics Committee for 2.5 years.

Memory Foundation articles, books, neurogames and memory programmes are scientifically based and clinically effective. They focus on the key skills needed to keep brains active, alert and growing at any age, with a particular emphasis on the 50+ age group. Developing cognitive reserve while brain skills are intact in one’s 50′s will help create the buffer boomers need to push back against memory loss later in life.

Gillian and Allison are baby boomers themselves, have addressed international conferences and their resources have sold in 40 countries.