Years ago, I watched an Indian movie entitled “Every Child is Special”. I was touched by the story of a boy who had a reading disorder known as dyslexia. He has difficulty writing and comprehending words correctly. There is even a scene in the movie where the teacher scolds the child when he said that the letters were dancing. Nobody seemed to understand the child’s learning disability and so he was deemed a misfit. The harsh and unkind treatment this little boy received caused all sorts of mental and emotional problems. It makes you wonder how many children as well as adults go through similar trials when learning disabilities such as dyslexia are not diagnosed. However, there is a process called mental photography that bypasses almost all known learning disabilities and this process has been around since the late 1950’s.
Dyslexia, also known as specific reading disability, is manifested by difficulty in reading, writing and comprehending words regardless of normal intellect. The common symptoms of dyslexia vary from person to person depending on their ages. Here are some symptoms:
- delayed speech development compared with to children of the same age
- speech problems such as mispronouncing words, like “aminal” for “animal”
- exchanging the letters in a word, such as “gum” for “mug”
- inversely visual understanding with the letters such as “d” for “b” “s” for “8”, etc.
- deletes or inserts letters in words, e.g. plain for pain,
- not recognizing the use of punctuation marks when reading
- poor reading comprehension
- poor spelling
- difficulty repeating multi-syllable words
- poor memorizing ability of dates, numbers, and instructions
- dysgraphia (a difficulty in mastering handwriting)
- poor handwriting, e.g. doing childlike handwriting even during teen or adult years
Although dyslexia is a disorder, there have been many known successful and famous people who have had this learning disability. Some of them are: Albert Einstein, Thomas Edison, Alexander Graham Bell, Walt Disney, Leonardo da Vinci, Winston Churchill, Cher, Jackie Stewart, to name a few.
Now, Can Mental Photography Really Help Dyslexics?
Yes. Mental photography or subliminal photography is a method that bypasses the conscious mind, which is where learning problems seem to occur. By using this method almost all known learning problems are eradicated.
Mental photography is a technique that allows you to take in information a 100 times the average reading speed. This learning technique exercises all regions of the brain, excites the mind, and teaches it to tap into your ability to remember what you have seen. This is done by tapping into your natural photographic memory. When learned, you can easily photograph a minimum 25,000 wpm. In addition, subliminal photography can also unleash those astonishing abilities the brain has.
We are all born with this photographic ability. It was just turned off when we are forced to learn how to read. Now, all you have to do is switch this ability back on and find out how those hidden opportunities you have in mind can make you successful!