Achieve Optimal Performance Through Brain Training.
Modern professionals must train their mind the way an athletes train their body to keep up with the ever-increasing amount of information generated each day.
Maintaining a state of optimal performance is essential
to meet the demands of business.
In order to maintain optimal performance, professionals must also expand their ability to…
- Retain information
- Make difficult decisions
- Organize thoughts
- Engage in meaningful conversations
- The list goes on and on…
With that kind of pressure, is it any wonder that energy drinks, originally marketed to athletes, are now being displayed in the hands of office employees?
There’s one problem. It is not for lack of energy or effort, but rather most professionals lack the mental capacity to accommodate this information increase. The common result can be depression, anxiety and stress. And since most people believe that our brains can only handle so much information, this seems like a hopeless situation.
But there is hope thanks to brain plasticity!
Optimal Performance and Brain Plasticity.
Research has proven that throughout our lives, our brains change based on our thoughts and activities. The science of the brain is called neuroscience, and the ability of the brain to change and grow is called brain plasticity.
Brain plasticity describes the brain’s ability to grow and reorganize neural pathways. This growth and reorganization occurs whenever we have a new experience, learn a new skill, or memorize a new fact. In order to retain that information, a persistent change which represents that new information must take place within the brain.
In the same way, the neural pathways in the brain are reorganized whenever someone or something literally makes an impression on you. Brain Training enables you to take advantage of this plasticity and obtain optimal performance in your professional pursuits.
Here’s how it works
The fundamental skills that contribute to our ability to learn are…
- Visual processing
- Auditory processing
- Sensory integration
- Attention span
The centers for these foundational skills are found in various parts of the brain. It is important for the brain cells in each area to form pathways that connect with other regions of the brain. With good connections, the brain regions can work as a team.
Business people, who do brain training through in-house or home programs through Brain Works find that they have better organization, communication, memory, task completion, creative thinking, mental stamina, motivation and optimism.
A doctor participated in a home brain training program to increasing his memory. He was amazed at his fast improvement in both visual and auditory memory. Not only did his scores improve rapidly, but he was surprised to notice almost immediate improvement in his hand-eye coordination.
Gloria was forgetful and had difficulty focusing in a conversation. She didn’t always use proper grammar and she often fell asleep while studying for a course. Since she was studying to be a realtor, it was imperative that she be able to listen and speak well. Early in the auditory training program, she noticed that she could go into the grocery store and remember everything she went there to buy. She was able to do her schoolwork without getting tired. Later, she saw a marked improvement in her ability to focus on a conversation. Her grammar improved, as did her ability to organize and express her thoughts. “The words just flowed out.”
In addition to extreme fatigue, Marj was having trouble with her memory. Her job as a high school teacher was challenging, and she was concerned that she might not be able to continue to work until her retirement. Then she discovered the auditory training program at Brain Works. Each session was an enjoyable experience for her. The music was beautiful, full, and energizing. Today, she is much more effective at work and less stressed with the tasks at hand. Her confidence has increased, as well as her memory, energy, and her ability to focus. “This was worth every penny. I feel more like my ‘old self’ than I have in years.”