No single mental ability is more important to personal success than a powerful memory.
While most adults and children have the capacity for phenomenal memory, few ever know the simple secrets of harnessing this amazing ability.
Learning the techniques in MEMORY LANGUAGE and practising often is the key to powerful memory recall.
This book is written in a simple, easy-to-read style and the cartoon format and humorous stories will enable everyone to learn while being amused and entertained. It will teach both children and adults the valuable skill of imagery. You should be able to master the basic technique in less than an hour—the average adult reader can do it in 48 minutes!

AT THE END OF THIS BOOK YOU WILL BE AMAZED AT THE RECALL ABILITY THAT YOU AND YOUR CHILDREN HAVE DEVELOPED.
To get the best out of this book follow these simple guidelines:

It is important that each reader knows the nursery rhyme song in the book. If you don’t know it, turn to page 35 and practise it before you begin the story

The story is about two children who are asked to take a trip to the shops and remember a list often items. In reality, you would not ask young children to remember such a large list and the average adult would have difficulty remembering half this number of items. But in this book it is an essential part of the story to teach the lessons.

We will be asking the readers to clearly visualise a number of images known as Memory Pegs. Each person may imagine a different version of them. For example, if you ask eight-year-olds to visualise a shoe one child may think of a ballet shoe, another might see a football boot and an adult could picture a sneaker. It is important to let each reader have his or her own version of the Memory Peg because personalisation makes recall easier.

This is a participation book so get everyone involved. When the children in the story begin to visualise their Grandfather’s instructions, stop the story and you and your children do the same exercise. Study each illustration and ask everyone to comment on it. Then ask them to recall the item they think belongs to that page.

And when you’ve all mastered the skills, let the kids use the book as a colouring book. Most of all, have a good time

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