Speed Reading Results

If you haven’t yet purchased my Speed Reading Video Program, this is what you’re missing out on – RESULTS LIKE THESE. One of my ‘students’ sent me his actual results with the condition of anonymity because I know he’s going to improve even more than this.

These are comparisons of three different tests before and after using my speed reading technique.

Dr Marc Dussault’s
TEST #1 310 869 2.8 280
359 792 2.2 221
308 620 2.0 201
144 504 3.5 350
TEST #2 367 1300 3.5 354
250 900 3.6 360
248 2160 8.7 871
260 550 2.1 212
147 342 2.3 233
271 1111 4.1 410
270 720 2.7 267
TEST #3 260 737 2.8 283
253 860 3.4 340
194 550 2.8 284
338 754 2.2 223
190 710 3.7 374
247 825 3.3 334
183 585 3.2 320
Average 256 827 3.2 324

12 Responses to “Speed Reading Results”

  • Hi,

    I was going to email you personally, but chose to place a comment here.

    I was wondering if your study book and programs will help me achieve 98-99 %, because I am already getting a 95% average. If I order this and download it, how do I return it if I am not satisfied?

    Please let me know… and thank you.

    • My study book and accelerated learning programs help all students improve their grades. In your case, it’s going to be ONE SMALL IDEA that will help you get to excellence.

      As for the refund – it’s all taken care of by ClickBank, the Internet’s #1 product marketplace. They handle all requests automatically.

      Just so you know, my products are listed as the best educational products on ClickBank and have been sold in more than 30 countries with a very, very low refund rate, proving that there is huge value in learning the tips and techniques that can help you ace your next exam or test.

      Good luck and welcome to accelerated learning and speed reading!

  • Hello

    I have read your book it s an amazing book. Thank you.

    I would like to know if speed reading is helpful for engineering students?

    I would like to get from you some advice regarding physics and materials and structural mechanics, what is the best way to master them ?

    Thank you

    Have a wonderful day.


    • Hi Semir,

      As an engineer, I can tell you that speed reading helps engineering students just as much as any other students. Even though you have more problem solving to do, any time you can save reading means you can focus on those subjects that cause you the most trouble.

      One big misconception about speed reading is that it’s only for fiction books – not technical books. This is not true. Yes, it’s true that if you are reading a technical document for the first time, you won’t speed read it as fast as a novel from one of your favorite authors, but you will still read faster than if you did not speed read.

      Speed reading helps you understand and retain more information – it’s been proven, tried and tested.

      Just think about it. If you are currently reading for 10 to 15 hours and you learn to speed read to double your reading speed… That means you will gain at least 1 hour/day to study (or have fun with your friends).

      As for your questions about physics, materials and structural mechanics, the best way to do this is by getting a Study MasterMind Group with your classmates. If you click on the hyperlink, the concept of MasterMind Groups is explained – it’s much more than a study group. Simply stated, you establish who studies what, each member masters that part of the course and shares it with the other members.

      In my fluid mechanics II class, I went from failing the first midterm (no one passed it) to acing the second midterm and final. The transformation was so dramatic, I was accused of cheating. I was forced to re-write a second final that I also aced. THEN and ONLY THEN did the professor ask me how I did it…

      It’s too complex to explain in an email or blog post, which is why I wrote a whole book about it. It’s one of the most powerful tools you can develop. I teach it to my business clients who pay $49,995 for business coaching.

      It’s the fastest, easiest way to improve your grades – as long as you pick the right members. Make sure you pick different members for each subject so that you get the best contributors!

      Now, with the Internet, you can tap into students from other universities and even in other countries!

  • Are there any tips or distinctions for speed reading as to the best way to retain the information while we’re reading it? Should we MindMap right after we’ve read or do an SQ3R?

    I find that when I’m reading I’ll forget the details and content shortly after I’ve passed onto another topic, especially while speed reading. Any help would be greatly appreciated.

    • Hi Bill,
      First of all, I am not a fan of SQ3R. I don’t consider that to be an Accelerated Learning Strategy. If you are really Speed Reading, you should be able to retain MORE information MORE easily. Chances are you’re skimming and skipping more than you are SPEED READING. Speed Reading, as I explain at length in my video program is NOT about trying to just go fast, but to push the limits of your reading every time you read to TRANSFORM your ability to READ faster and faster. Without knowing how long or how fast you’re reading, I can’t really offer more advice.

      One thing I can tell you is that you should Highlight and MindMap what you speed read AFTER you’re done reading. When you master speed reading, you can highlight WHILE reading, after you’ve read a page, but when you are LEARNING the technique stick to ONE thing at a time.

      I hope that helps.

  • I’ve read the blog comments here about the mastermind group and how speed reading can help you read words faster with technical documents and what not.

    But for purely mathematical courses, such as Engineering Numerical Methods, can I use these concepts from speed reading? Because the limiting factor there is not really how fast I can “say” the words in my head or how quickly I can look at the words, but rather how quickly I can do the math in order to proceed to the next page.

    Definitely eager to learn the whole speed reading process though, it will cut chunks out of the reading portions of my degree once I master it.

  • Here is my problem. I don’t think I have a memory disorder or anything like that, because I can recall events very easily. Whenever I “speed read” something, I can’t really recall what I read.

    If I read it slowly and maybe read it once or twice and give myself a chance to really visualize what I’m reading, then I’ll be able to remember it.

    Just wondering if you had any suggestions for me with regards to remembering something while practicing speed reading. I am fairly new at this mind you, and I’m sure that I’ll get better with practice, but that doesn’t necessarily mean I’ll be remembering whatever I read…

    Any tips?

    • Hi Anuj,
      First of all, I need to know how fast you read versus how fast you speed read. Chances are you are NOT reading when speed reading which is why you are not remembering anything.

      The ONLY reason people can’t read faster than they do is because their eyes are not trained to move fast enough. If you are moving your finger across TOO FAST, then you’re not reading.

      You need to go back to the speed reading video program and listen carefully to the STEPS to take – do them in order. I get the sense you skipped them and thought you’d just go full speed – that does NOT work.

      Like lifting weights, you start with 5 lb/kg, then 10, then 15 and so on. You can’t just pick up 100 lb/kg weights.

      Speed reading is the same – except that there is no pain in going to fast – you just don’t remember anything.

      Just keep this in mind “You cannot forget or remember something you never learned (read) in the first place.”

      That is why the program steps are KEY.

      One last point. This method works for everyone who FOLLOWS it.

      I can sense you really want to speed read and you’re trying too hard, going too fast. SLOW DOWN and give yourself time to adapt.

      Keep me posted on your developments!

  • I did a speed reading course many years ago where we were taught to see the text in several chunks and one moved across each line of text in steps.

    Your speed reading video is asking us to read each line in a continuous flow from left to right and not in steps. Is my understanding correct, or as the speed increases does it amount to the same thing?

    • Hi John,
      I am not a proponent or advocate of chunking words into groups to try to read faster. My experience is that it will actually slow you down since visually ‘digesting’ the various chunks is irregular and cumbersome. The chunks vary in respect of your exposure to the syntax and vocabulary of the content you’re reading as well as your level of understanding of the material.

      With that in mind, using a one-word-at-a-time flowing method, you will learn to read “easy strings of words” quickly and process the harder, less well known ones without as much interruption, ‘stoppage’ or hesitation.

      I hope that clears this up and let me know how you progress!

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