With his proven method, expert Tony Wrighton demonstrates how to use the senses of sight, sound and - amazingly - touch, to experience someone's name through different processing systems and therefore quickly and efficiently learn it.
After listening just once, you can actually start to enjoy using people's names.
You'll find that you really want to use people's names as soon as you've learnt them, because people are often so surprised that you've actually taken the time to make an effort to learn their name. And because most people are so bad at names, you immediately stand out from the crowd when you make somebody feel special and use their name straight away.
Discover the secret to remembering anyone's name, and buy Learn To Remember Any Name in 30 Minutes. Now thousands of people have successfully benefited from Tony's "Easy Name-Recall Technique."
Tony Wrighton is a Licensed NLP Trainer and Master Practitioner, having been trained by Paul Mckenna and the co-creator of NLP Dr. Richard Bandler.
© & (P)2006 Tony Wrighton
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"Explains Three 'Simple' Steps - Jury Out"
The volume makes much play of different learning senses, and concentrates on three - auditory, visual and touch. It touches - may be a little simplistically - on how to 'tap' these to remember names. Ironically, as an audio book, it is only able to use your auditory sense to teach you this!
I'm inexperienced in practicing the method, but in the situations where I have been introduced so far (usually in groups) the steps have been impractical to perform - saying names 3 times, making a visual link and then doing micro-movements with finger to spell the name. There just hasn't been the time between introductions. And nigh on impossible in my teaching with large numbers of students introducing themselves quickly - name badges/ plaques still win out!
The volume, by the way, does not tell you much more than what I've written - 1. Say name three times; 2. Make a visual link with someone/ situation you know already; 3. Draw name with micro-movements of your finger.
Inoffensive, but I can't vouch for its effectiveness in practice.
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