It offers real help to those with learning difficulties, autism and Alzheimers disease.
In fact, anyone whose memory is not as sharp as it should be can benefit from this exercise.
EEG (Electroencephalography) scans show that it synchronises right and left sides of the brain to improve thinking and memory.
This quick and easy exercise improves poor memory, lack of concentration, clumsiness and emotional instability
Main Points of the Exercise
Stimulates neural pathways via acupressure points in the earlobes
Synchronises the right and left side of the brain to improve function and promote calmness
Sharpens intelligence in seniors, juniors, mums, dads and kids, that is, benefits anyone of any age.
Helps those with autism, Asperger’s syndrome, learning difficulties and behavioural problems
Is fast and simple to do – takes just 1 to 3 minutes a day
Make sure you are wearing comfortable clothing and have removed any ear jewellery before starting. Avoid doing the exercise immediately after eating.
Step 1: Stand with your feet about shoulder distance apart, toes pointing forward.
Step 2: Hold your right ear lobe between your left thumb and finger, with the thumb on the outside of the lobe
Step 3: Hold your left ear lobe between your right thumb and finger, again with you thumb on the outside of the lobe. You should now be holding both earlobes with your arms crossed over your chest, right arm on top
Step 4: Look directly ahead and commence doing a body squat by slowly bending your knees and lowering your body toward the floor. Go as low as you comfortably can and then slowly raise yourself back to a standing position. Exhale as you squat and inhale as you stand.
Step 5: Repeat the squats for 1 to 3 minutes, or 14 – 21 times, while continuing to hold your earlobes.
Results may be immediate or gradual. Concentration should certainly be stronger within 3 weeks. The exercise only needs to be done once a day but if concentration wanes it can be repeated as often as desired.
Please click here to watch a short video to see how it is done
Over half a century back, when I was in school, perhaps our teachers knew this technique that is why they used to direct the student to do it in the class if he had forgotten or not learnt his lesson