The brain just like the body needs consistent exercise to function properly. Research shows that the right exercises, such as write-brain exercise, allows it to adapt, change to different situations and even as you grow older. Other than flexibility, exercise makes your brain stronger, sharpen your minds, and boosts intelligence.
Reading is no easy task- not for all, of course. Reading boosts your knowledge and understanding in myriad ways. You will obviously relate what you read with other things in life or what you have read in the past. And the ability to remember what you read, even if not all, is one way to measure and boost intelligence.
First Line and Story Starters
Conduct a book search online or take a stack of books, and read only the first sentence of each book. Close the books and try writing down the topics and first lines of each book.
Once you have written down a couple of pieces, be sure to re-read some of what you have written. Remember that Hemmingway used to read everything he had written the previous day. It is one good way to relate with what you have done in the past and prepare for what you are about to think about, study, and write. Once you have read a particular section, try writing down what you can remember
Of course you have done kiddish things in the past and reading from the last word up or left to the first word or letter may be a thing for kids and idle people. But no, you are wrong. There are so many people who cannot even count 10 backwards to 1. Pick a book, and start reading from the bottom to the top. This does not necessarily mean that you read everything backwards or you start by reading sentence from the last word. Simply read the last section in that order to the first section.