“A reader lives a thousand lives before he dies. The man who never reads lives only one.”
― George R.R. Martin
The “read more” concept is back in style.
The great minds have been pointing at books’ positive influence for a long time. And now, we cite their words and agree with that powerful impact books have on us.
A brave new world opens for those who read:
Reading makes us smarter and healthier. It influences the way we think and learn. And it makes us better writers, no matter what we write: essays or fiction.
Any proofs needed?
Last updated: July 2020
Billy Milligan was a man known in the 1970s for living with multiple personality disorder. He claimed to have 24 different people in his head. The world has found out about Billy in the 1980s, after the book by Daniel Keyes, The Minds of Billy Milligan, came out.
From a college student who writes essays to a pro writer, every person struggles for recognition.
Please don’t argue:
Recognition is among the basic human instincts, so if you believe that dependence on others’ opinions is beneath your dignity, please press CTRL+W. (And if you are a writer crafting masterpieces with zero hassle, a small ‘x’ at the right top of this tab is for you.) 🙂
For those open to fresh thoughts and creative ideas, welcome:
Thanks to the above-mentioned Billy Milligan, I’m here to share a remarkable story precipitating the unique technique we can use for writing ideas’ generation.
Last updated: April 2017
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→ From the student’s point of view
Back in 2014, Pearson released their Learning Curve. This education assessment service gathered the information of The Economist Intelligence Unit, did extensive desk research, and interviewed the world’s education leaders to report each nation’s ability to prepare students for the modern workforce.