If you’ve been trying to read a book you’ve bought, or an audiobook you’ve listened to, you may find that you can’t do it because your brain doesn’t work as it should.
Your brain is unable to process information at the same speed as your body does, making reading difficult.
This means you can only read a text if it’s in a particular font, or if you can read a sentence with your eyes closed.
In a study conducted by researchers at the University of Edinburgh, participants read a number of different texts and were told to try reading each one in the order in which they were presented.
Some of the texts were difficult to read, while others were much easier.
In each case, the participants were then asked to estimate the amount of time they had to read the text.
The researchers found that participants who read more slowly than they should in order to avoid reading too much text were more likely to have difficulty reading the text when they finished.
They also found that reading slower than they need to was a significant predictor of being unable to read text at all.
But what about if you want to read something more difficult, like an audiobooks or a video game?
If you’re trying to finish an audiocassette, for example, or a game, you need to read in order and be able to follow along, so you may need to slow down to get the information.
Or you might not even be able read it at all if you have trouble reading it at first.
This is because the brain processes text in different ways, with different parts of the brain working in parallel to read different parts.
It’s very difficult to understand this and it’s not clear how reading more slowly could help you do it.
But there’s one method that can help: a new technique called transcranial direct current stimulation (tDCS).
tDCS has been shown to improve your ability to read faster by boosting the activity of specific parts of your brain, according to the Mayo Clinic.
It can also help people with visual impairments to read.
It may also help with other reading problems, such as reading the wrong page or skipping words.
So, if you find that your reading skills are still a little shaky, this technique could help.
But you’ll need to be careful if you’re looking to do it, as it may increase the risk of stroke.
Read more about: