Norwegian Study Reinforces Brainjogging’s Effectiveness

Students with learning disabilities, and particularly students with Dyslexia, show signs of visual processing deficits. If there is a discrepancy in the way a person visually receives information, the brain then processes that information differently than it would if the information were received “correctly.”  One of Brainjogging’s guiding principles is that there is an irrefutable link between visual stimulation and the brain’s ability to process perceived stimulation. ScienceDaily reports that The Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU), too, theorizes that “the failure of magno cells to work the way they should may explain multiple learning disabilities and developmental problems.”

NTNU’s Professor Hermundur Sigmundsson conducted a study revealing “that children who have great mathematical difficulties also have significantly poorer visual perception associated with rapid changes in environment.”  Deficient magno cells also lead to problems with handwriting and motor skills.  Children with, as professionals say, “imprecise motor skills,” suffer from an inability to perceive stimuli properly.  If children cannot quite perceive their relationship to objects, they cannot manipulate these objects with the prowess as can individuals whose magno cells function properly.    ScienceDaily suggests “children with dysfunctional magno cells probably need more specific tools to help them understand visual information than we previously thought.”

Brainjogging is the “more specific [tool]” that individuals with learning disabilities need!  Brainjogging’s letter flash exercises stimulate the eyes’ magno cells, which respond to rapid movements and then transmit signals from the eye to the brain.  Brainjogging’s consistent stimulation of magno cells, and the replication of letter patterns, strengthens students’ magno cells’ capacity to correctly view stimuli, which allows the brain to process that information properly.

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