Our speaker via Zoom on May 6, was Howard Stephen Berg who is recognized as the world’s fastest reader thanks to the cut- ting edge accelerated learning techniques he developed that turn information overload into information assets. Respected internationally for his contribution to the learning process, he is listed in the 1990 Guinness Book of World Records for reading more than 25,000 words a minute and writing more than 100 words a minute. Howard uses his talents to train you on how to stay on top of the information your success depends upon.

A graduate of S.U.N.Y., Binghamton, he majored in Biology and then completed a four-year Psychology program in one year. His graduate studies at several New York City colleges focused on the Psychology of reading. He is the spokes-person for the SONY E-Reader  along  with  Justin  Timberlake,  Peyton  Manning,  and  Amy  Sedaris.  He  is  also  a  featured guest on Fox News, and Fox Business News with Neil Cavuto. He launched the 4G network for Optus, the second largest phone company in Australia. He has appeared on over 1,100 radio and television programs including Neil Cavuto, Jon Stewart, and Live With Regis. Maybe you saw him with Justin Timberlake & Peyton Manning as Sony's E-Reader spokesperson, or on Cavuto completing    the    1,500    page    health    care    bill    in    just    50    minutes.    Missed    it?    Go    to www.WatchHowardRead.com


His brain-based learning strategies have been hailed as a major breakthrough in publications like Forbe’s FYI, Selling, Men’s Health, Red Book, and Bottom Line Magazine, and have been featured in dozens of newspaper interviews throughout North America. He has created more than 14 other accelerated learning programs including speed math, and memory. Berg’s Time-Warner book, “Super Reading Secrets,” is in its 28th reprint, and Barrons books requested him to write a text for students. Howard’s Nightingale-Conant program, “Mega Speed Reading,”grossed over $65,000,000, and established him as a leader in brain-based learning.

First read the page of a book at your normal pace. Then re-read the page with your hand/finger moving along each row and focus on following your hand/finger to read. Over time you will find yourself reading about 20% faster and collecting the information you need instead of concentrating on every word.