Exercise not only improves our fitness but can also help develop a healthier brain. Running, cycling, swimming, or any other type of exercise you enjoy can help strengthen the connections between brain cells. This can improve your learning and memory skills, and you should be able to learn more from your lectures and books from the library. It is recommended that you exercise for at least 30 minutes five times a week, but if you are relatively new to the sport, start several times a week and increase slowly. Otherwise, you risk getting bored with the new routine before you get used to it.
It goes without saying that communication is an important part of your study time, but did you know that it can also contribute to how your brain presents itself? Research has found that talking to someone for less than 10 minutes a day can help optimize your brain, resulting in better memory and brain efficiency.
As odd as it may sound, painting has been shown to have the same effect on the brain as meditation does – and if you search online, you can find a huge selection of adult coloring books for every interest! If cooking is more than just you, try some new ingredients and recipes. Or, if you prefer the outdoors, challenge yourself to learn new sport. Any time you spend creatively trying new things can completely change how your brain works.
Break out of your daily routine
Research has shown that making frequent changes to your daily routine, even the smallest ones, can help keep your brain energized and increase your learning efficiency and productivity. Take a different route to and from the university, try a new place to shop, or challenge yourself by closing your eyes as you unlock the door. Try to be surprised at least once a day.
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