While intelligence can hardly be quantifiable (no, just because you know everything about one area doesn’t mean you’re smarter than another), it can still be improved every day. By reading obviously, but also but simple habits.
Walk 10 minutes a day
The American media Grey Journal recommends walking about ten minutes a day at measured intensity. Indeed, walking outside your home, in a park, or on the banks of a river for example allows better reflection and decision-making that can pay off.
Clearing your mind is essential in a period marked by lockdowns. In addition, the weekly practice of a physical activity is also more than advisable for better health. This can be walking, swimming or even going to a gym.
Plan your days
Take the time to fill your schedule in your agenda. An arranged schedule is a liberated mind.
On an active day is about ten hours, the time of your awakening and your work, it is not possible to do everything or do everything for as much time as you want. It is therefore necessary to store everything in advance in a defined niche (sport, racing, leisure).
Do exercises for the brain
If physical activity remains essential for your health, the daily practice of exercises for your brain is also important. As Grey Journalwisely advises, put a strain on your main muscle by offering games like Sudoku, learning new things every day (this can involve a new language or reading new books). Make sure your brain has new information to remember in the evening before going to bed.
A good diet
So, it seems a bit like a boat said like that. It obviously makes sense to eat well, but it is not always easy to understand that you must also have sufficient consumption. In the morning, a simple fruit with a dairy product may be enough for you for the coming hours before lunch.
In the evening, do not eat too much, it will prevent you from sleeping properly. Do not obviously skip any meal, because it is extremely difficult, even dangerous, to go do a task on an empty stomach. Eat better yes, but eat enough, no excess.
Less anxiety-provoking information
On social networks, which have become in recent years a must to have, while it would sometimes be better to do without it, we have regularly been confronted with bad news: deaths, pandemics, accidents, etc.
Your brain records this anxiety-provoking information. To remedy this somewhat dark climate, you can follow positive, funny, even inspiring accounts. This “good news” may not have any effect on you at first, but in the long run, these healthy intakes will do you good.
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