By then you’ve learned to simply pay attention, you don’t need the tricks, and you don’t develop the tolerances.

It does, but it only takes a few times of doing it and then you no longer need to do it anymore. By then you’ve learned to simply pay attention, you don’t need the tricks, and you don’t develop the tolerances.

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Also, there’s a multitude of memory tricks so if you were to develop a tolerance for one, you just use another until the tolerance wears off of the first one.

Roman room got full once – got tired of adding rooms. Got rid of the roman room and I could still remember.

When I learned that the “doorway effect” was finally scientifically proven (that you forget things when walking through doorways”, I imagined a little basket carrying my thoughts from one room to another.

I used this little mental basket for a few weeks.

One day, I just walked through doorways and remembered and broke the hold of the doorway effect with no more need for my little basket idea.

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if you gamify (turn everything into a game) , the practice is a fun challenge. When i do things in that way, I’ve found out that by the time i get bored of the challenge, I no longer need the practice. Boredom now becomes the sign of mastery. [mastered to the point I’m satisfied with]. Strange but seems to work.

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