There’s Ritalin for one.
What is normally prescribed for children with ADD, is now widely taken by college students to give them that academic edge.
True, medical breakthroughs in recent years have led to more benefits for the sick and injured.
But tampering with our biology using drugs?
Something doesn’t feel right.
It’s like playing god.
As exciting as it sounds, it’s a path that no one really knows precisely where it will lead and what the long term consequences will be.
And it’s not just me who’s feeling uneasy about this whole ‘smart’ drug development…
In fact, a panel of experts sponsored by the National Science Foundation and the New York Academy of Sciences talked about the latest discoveries in brain science and psychology to achieve peak performance…
The result of which was published in the online issue of Nature Reviews Neuroscience and they admit that although the new age of brain enhancement is already here…
…The future is very murky indeed.
They said that the dangers of neurocognitive enhancement isn’t trivial as it involves intervening with a far complex system…
Therefore, users are at risk of unanticipated problems.
And while the average individual is making do of this newfound enhancement with or without the risk, the wealthiest – the top 1% – are kicking it old school.
Just ask Marion Neubronner who’s training with top entrepreneurs and executives at companies like FedEx and Google to achieve the same result these performance enhancing drugs are supposed to do…
…rewiring your brain for success.
Only difference is, these techniques have nothing to do with popping pills or using expensive technology to manipulate your brain waves.
Because inside the Amazing You Program you’ll discover:
With all that and more, operating at a higher level would be underachieving.
I guess you just have to see it for yourself.
Don’t be fooled with the simplicity of it all.
Their Fortune 500 clients pay six figures and above just to train their teams using their proven methods of cognitive enhancement.
And you’re getting firsthand access to it just by watching this short video.
It’s easy for us to choose to worry. The world is upside down, the slog continues, a tragedy unevenly but widely distributed.
Worry takes a lot of effort. And worry, unlike focus, learning or action, accomplishes nothing of value.
And, at the same time, due to the time-horizon of the pandemic, it’s also tempting for us to simply wait. To wait for things to get back to normal. But all the time we’re spending waiting (for a normal that is unlikely to be just like it was) is time we’re not spending learning, leading and connecting.
Waiting is, sort of by definition, a waste of time. But time is scarce, so wasting it is a shameful act.
If we decided to simply reduce our waiting and worrying allocation by 50%, just imagine how much we could discover, how many skills we could learn, how dramatically attitudes could shift.
We can still wait (even though time will pass either way). And we can still worry (even though it doesn’t do any good). But perhaps we can figure out how to do it less.