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Main Data
Author: Tony Gaschler
Editor: Steiner-Verlag
Title: Learn while you sleep. Quickly, simply and effectively. Learn languages through subliminal learning. Learn foreign languages without an accent. Learn texts and vocabulary without swotting.
Publisher: verlag4you
ISBN/ISSN: 9783936612462
Edition: 2
Price: CHF 6.70
Publication date: 01/01/2019
Content
Category: Adult education
Language: English
Technical Data
Pages: 80
Kopierschutz: Wasserzeichen
Geräte: PC/MAC/eReader/Tablet
Formate: ePUB
Table of contents
Everything that you want to or have to learn can be learned for the most part while you sleep, whether learning languages or any other kind of knowledge. Usually we allow ourselves eight hours' sleep a night. By the time you are celebrating your 60th birthday, you will have spent about 20 years in bed. Don't restrict your learning to the daytime - use the night for learning, too! Without damaging your health or your well-being, you can now use part of this time to deepen and strengthen your knowledge and skills considerably. There are no limits placed on your learning objectives, here are just a few examples: - learn foreign languages and vocabulary - improve your grammatical knowledge - prepare for exams - practise formulas - deepen your specialist knowledge Learning more, for example in the area of foreign languages, is also of great importance for advanced learners. You can perfect your language knowledge of style, expression, grammatical combinations and word order. When it is possible to store texts to be learnt in your subconscious while you are asleep, it is also possible to fix suggestions there. In a specific sleep sequence, receptivity for suggestions is particularly good. This sequence is optimally used to remove negative habits and inhibitory patterns of behaviour and to replace these with positive characteristics. The possibilities here are also very varied, here are just some examples: - improving memory - weight loss in the case of overweight - strengthening self-confidence and self-awareness - improving performance and stamina - strength, relaxation and inner peace The text book 'Learn while you sleep' provides you with the most useful examples of pre-defined sleep suggestions for your individual adaptation.

Tony Gaschler was born on 1 April 1925 in Zwiesel, Germany/Bavaria. In his younger years, he was already quite interested in the natural sciences and the humanities. His primary focus was on physics, psychology, and the healing arts. His rich uncle thus decided to pay for his university studies. However, his severe stuttering, an affliction Tony Gaschler suffered from since early childhood, prevented this. That left him with only one choice: He became a successful autodidact and acquired the necessary knowledge and skills through intensive self-study. He studied numerous technical books and self-instructional methods. The associated required practical skills he acquired through numerous self-experiments. He earned a living by selling his own instructional leaflets and self-instruction methods. The self-instruction method MODERN HYPNOSIS TECHNIQUE was an especially great success for Tony Gaschler and he received a flood of testimonials and thank you letters from all over the world. However, his stuttering and the associated other problems for living a free and unhindered life still prevented him from achieving any true personal success. He was unable to lecture freely in front of a group or appear confident and self-assured. How Tony Gaschler solved this problem in such a wonderful way and manner is truly a success story and testament to the effectiveness of his methods - he turned from a severely emotionally inhibited stutterer into a well-liked, popular, successful, and confident training facilitator and lecturer. Tony Gaschler talks about this in his own words: 'I actually made a pretty good living. I wrote and sold my printed works quite successfully. And I was completely unhappy. I always felt my feeling of confidence and self-worth dropping when attending group courses or seminars and sensed that I was missing something. My wish to conduct training seminars and to speak freely, confidently, and convincingly in front of people became stronger and stronger. My vast knowledge and valuable skills were perfect for lecturing. And that made me decide not to write anything new until I was able to talk freely, confidently, and convincingly in front of a group of people. And I stuck with this decision. It took me a whole year to develop, test, and systematically use my own liberation method. And the result was simply astonishing for my friends and I: I was actually able to act and speak freely, self-assuredly, and confidently in front of anybody and in any situation.' These experiences were integrated into Tony Gaschler's first bestseller: The EMOTIONAL DISINHIBITION METHOD. This modern self-instruction method was published in 1962 and has reached a total circulation of almost 100 000 copies. Countless success reports and thank you letters confirm the liberating effect of this self-help method in the elimination of all types of emotional, psychological, and social feelings of inhibition and constraint. The EMOTIONAL DISINHIBITION METHOD has been published with an additional learning CD since 2003 and is published under the title 'EE METHOD' since 2004. Tony Gaschler continues to develop successful and practical self-help methods such as 'Learn While You Sleep' or 'Self-Hypnosis', 'Mosati Somatization', 'Smoke-Free Through Autogenous Hypnosis', among others. Today, Tony Gaschler is a freelance writer and lives in Kolbermoor near Rosenheim, Germany/Bavaria.
Table of contents

II. The practical basis


The proper implementation of the method


First of all, give all your attention to reading the entire method so that you gain a clear and unequivocal overview. Whatever you have not managed to take in completely the first time of reading through, read through it again, as well as whatever you find that is especially meaningful for you. Only then should you begin with putting it into operation properly.

Systematic work - systematic learning


Before we turn our attention to the practical basis of learning while you sleep and the instructions, we need to present and deal with a very important topic as to how true, permanent success in learning can be achieved.

Probably everyone, at some point, has started to learn something with self-study, filled with enthusiasm - and then just as quickly gave it up again. Why does that happen? The question has a very simple answer: because no clear and beneficial goal was set. A person only achieves real accomplishments when he has a clear and beneficial goal. Before we can achieve a specific, clearly defined success, we have to make this success into a clearly and firmly defined goal. And this success must then also be beneficial, thus give us an actual benefit.

However, in order to decide exactly what we want to achieve, we need time to think about it and reflect on it. Therefore we should not set ourselves any goals before we have spent at least a full week on thinking about it daily. Whatever we can spend a whole week thinking about because we see it as something good and worthy of aiming for is what we should set as our goal and seek to follow. Anything else, especially any rashly made decision, is more or less worthless and will only lead to failed resolutions that are never carried through to completion.

So, if it is your intention to reach a certain goal through the modern learning method set out here, then ponder the matter long and thoroughly until you can actually say: Y e s! T h a t i s w h a t I w a n t!

And when you have set yourself a clear and definite goal, then you only need to work to the plan until you have achieved it. This working according to plan, however, like many things in this world is double-edged:

1. You have to do everything according to plan in order to achieve your goal!

2. You have to avoid everything that could distract you from your goal or draw you away from it, even to the very slightest extent.

If you heed this advice, provided that you can understand the full implications of it, then there is nothing that you cannot achieve once you have set yourself a clear goal.

The practice of familiarisation in learning while you sleep


As the actual familiarisation process is only a problem with technical aids in learning while you sleep, it is presented here by way of two examples.

1. Learning while you sleep with sound production


For your first attempts, you only need to choose any narrated learning content such as vocabulary, texts or, for example, a recording of a radio or TV report downloaded from the internet (for more details see Chapter I Source references and the areas of use).

Choose a suitable playback device such as an MP3 player, for example, and in the f i r s t week simply let the narrated learning content run the entire night. The selected learning content should be limited to a maximum running period of 10 minutes. Just how you can limit the narrated learning content to the maximum time period and let it run repeatedly during the entire time you sleep will be explained in more detail in Chapter III. When you play the recorded learning content, turn the sound down so that it is so quiet that, when you are in bed, you can just about understand what is coming out of the speaker. (More on this in Chapter III).

In the s e c o n d week, start with the time delayed playback of the narrated learning material. For the time-delayed playback you can use multimedia programs with a timer function and repeat function, narrated learning content with a time-delayed storage function, automatic timers or suitable playback devices. (More about this in Chapter III).

Set the sound playback so that 30 minutes after you have gone to bed the playback starts on its own and switches itself off again after 60 minutes. The second playback takes place 60 minutes before you usually wake up and ends after 55 minutes. The sound can be set a little louder in the second week. If you have become used to the level of sound and are not disturbed by this, then start with the first learning attempts as described later in this course.

2. Learning while you sleep with a recording device


For familiarisation purposes, look for any general live report on an (Internet) radio or TV channel (e.g. foreign language reports on tourism, holidays and travel) and record this report onto a data carrier. In the f i r s t week, let the spoken recording play non-stop, very quietly the whole night long. (Instructions for this in Chapter III).

In the s e c o n d week, let the recording play back 30 minutes after you have gone to bed and stop 120 minutes later. Moreover, set the playback time so that playback starts 30 minutes before you get up and ends again after about 20 to 25 minutes. (Instructions for this in Chapter III).

If at first you find yourself disturbed by the learning content, then you must follow the familiarisation phase very slowly by first of all setting the volume so low that hardly anything can be heard and then day-by-day setting the volume a tiny bit louder. This is especially advisable if you either are unable to sleep or if you wake up if you hear the sound replay.

The essence of familiarisation is that you familiarise yourself very slowly with the new learning method without being disturbed in the night by the running of any playback device or feeling disturbed.

Any unpleasant feeling can bring about a mental resistance to the method. The familiarisation procedure can be compared with what a country dweller might feel when he moves to the city and at first cannot sleep very well because of the noise from the street and the traffic or even lies awake in bed for hours at a time. However, over time he gets used to it and he can sleep just as well in the city as he did customarily in his countryside abode.

If you work to plan with the learning while you sleep method, the recording should no longer disturb you when it is played back. It should neither delay the onset of when you would normally fall asleep nor should it awaken you from sleep. You should not have any feeling other than that which you would normally have with street noises and which you would normally be able to sleep through.

The basic mental attitude during familiarisation with the method has to be complete indifference. To a certain extent, you must be impassive about it and must not let yourself be carried away by the desired success, for this would create a mental tension and not allow you to sleep. You must therefore be indifferent about the success of the method and treat it as unimportant, just like the traffic outside that you also do not hear when you are sleeping although it invades your subconscious mind.

The first practical attempts at learning while you sleep


Only once you have familiarised yourself should you start the first practical attempts with proper narrated learning material. To do this, let the audio replay (instructions in Chapter III) start automatically abo