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Never miss a talk! SUBSCRIBE to the TEDx channel: http://bit.ly/1FAg8hB Chris Lonsdale is Managing Director of Chris Lonsdale & Associates, a company established to catalyse breakthrough performance for individuals and senior teams. In addition, he has also developed a unique and integrated approach to learning that gives people the means to acquire language or complex technical knowledge in short periods of time. Jan-21-2014 Update. The video transcripts are now available via the following links: English Only: http://www.the-third-ear.com/files/TEDx-ChrisLonsdale-LearnAnyLanguage6Months.pdf English + Chinese Translation: http://www.kungfuenglish.com/files/TEDx-ChrisLonsdale-LearnAnyLanguage6Months-ENG-CHS.pdf In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
The key to quitting sugar is understanding the 5 things in your way: Your brain, environment, habits, gut and (maybe) friends. ▲Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/WILearned ▲Twitter: https://twitter.com/jeverettlearned ( Bitcoin Donations: 1G8K61AS6bytBUcqNzzag7xuo6XJ6SCU7J ) Diet and health has always been a big topic as of recently, especially with the number of overweight and obese people with diabetes increasing. While there is a bit of a fight between low carb and high carb, the thing that deserves the most attention is quitting sugar, as cutting out refined sugars and processed foods is the most sure-fire way to improving health and regulating weight. The mindset and approach of really understanding how and why bad habits like this develop can be applied to all sorts of things (stop smoking etc ) 0:00 The "Why" is important 1:17 Sugar tells your brain to stay hungry 2:15 10 Most obese, lazy, and unhappy states 3:19 No Sugar does NOT mean No Happiness 5:07 How your Environment affects your brain 6:54 Deconstructing bad programming 7:26 Break bad habits by understanding them 9:03 Nostalgia isn't always good 9:44 How to control cravings with mindfulness 10:38 Sugar and your gut 12:35 Friends
The Science behind what is really making you hungry when you're fasting. ▲Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/WILearned ▲Twitter: https://twitter.com/jeverettlearned This video will explain why hunger won't get worse and worse while fasting and why keeping your blood glucose and insulin low & why trying a keto diet will help you adapt to fasting a lot easier. When I first started doing intermittent fasting, handling the hunger was quite difficult. I tried several things to try and make myself less hungry without breaking the fast, but what was most helpful was knowing that it would go away on its own, and why this was the case. So, I hope that this video helps those of you trying out prolonged or intermittent fasting - hunger is pretty much inescapable, there is going to be some level of discomfort when trying out fasting, but it's very encouraging to know that things will change and hunger will naturally go away. Sections: 0:59 - Why hunger is rhythmic & doesn't just get stronger over time 3:13 - Why low Salt may be cause of your hunger while fasting 5:00 - How Insulin works 5:36 - How Glucagon works 6:10 - Insulin Makes you Hungry, Glucagon doesn't 7:51 - Ketones/Ketosis & Hunger 9:27 - Why you shouldn't go overboard on protein 9:59 - Letpin, the satiety hormone You can find a pdf with the transcript and links to studies mentioned here: https://www.patreon.com/posts/16239257 Dr. Jason Fung provides some useful information about fasting in "The Obesity Code" - http://amzn.to/2ml7NJZ Jimmy Moore's book "The Complete Guide to Fasting" (with Jason Fung) is another good resource - http://amzn.to/2mjPsNq Featured Music: Broke for Free’s ”Summer Spliff” Deal The Villain "Sweet" Shoutout to Aubrey McKenze for the gauge (insulin rise) animation idea For business inquiries: email@example.com
This video is all about the Korean Language! Special thanks to Juyong Park for his Korean audio samples and sentence feedback. Support Langfocus on Patreon: http://patreon.com/langfocus My current patrons include: Adam Fitch, Andres Resendez Borgia, Anjo Beijo, Auguste Fields, Bennett Seacrist, Brandon Gonzalez, Brian Michalowski, Georgina Toland, Guillermo Jimenez, Jacob Madsen, John Moffat, Matthew Etter, Michael Arbagi, Paul Boychuk, Rosalind Resnick, Ruben Sanchez Jr, Sebastian Langshaw, ShadowCrossZero, Suzanne Jacobs, Victoria Goh, Vincent David, Yuko Sunda, Zhiyuan Shi, [APG]RoboCop[CL], Adam Powell, Adam Vanderpluym, Alex Hanselka, Ali Muhammed Alshehri, Andrew Woods, Angeline Biot, Ann DeFeo, Ashley Dierolf, Atsushi Yoshida, Behnam Esfahbod, Brent Warner, Bruce Stark, Bruno Filippi, Carl saloga, Charis T'Rukh, Christian Langreiter, Christopher Lowell, Dave Orum, David LeCount, Diane Young, divad, Dmitry Stillermann, Don Ross, Donald and Alexandra Wycoff, Donald Tilley, Edward Wilson, Erin Robinson Swink, fatimahl, Fiona de Visser, Florian Breitwieser, Frédéric Fournier, Greg Gibson, Haiko Eitzen, Hannes Egli, Harry Kek, Henri Saussure, Ian Smith, James and Amanda Soderling, James Fleming, James Lillis, JC Edwards, Jeff Miller, Jens Aksel Takle, Jerry Janowitz, Jessica Morris, JESUS FERNANDO MIRANDA BARBOSA, JL Bumgarner, Justin Faist, Kenneth M Thomas, Kevin J. Baron, Klaw117, Leo Barudi, Lincoln Hutton, Lorraine Inez Lil, Mahmoud Hashemi, Marco Barcellos, Margaret Langendorf, Mark, Mark Grigoleit, Mark Kemp, Matthew C, Maurice Chou, Merrick Bobb, Michael Millar, Michael Regal, Mikael Uttermalm, Mike Frysinger, Mohammed A. Abahussain, Nicholas Gentry, Nicole Tovar, Oleksandr Ivanov, Panot, Peter Andersson, Peter Nikitin, Phoebe Churches, Pomax, Raymond Thomas, Rick Gerritzen, Rob Hoskins, Robert (Bob) Dobbin, Robert Sheehan, Ronald Brady, Rui Rizzi, Scott Fujan, Scott Russell, Sergei Tikhomirov, Sergio Pascalin, Sergios Tsakatikas, Sierra Rooney, Simon Blanchet, Sophia-Rose Marron, Spartak Kagramanyan, Steeven Lapointe, Stefan Reichenberger, Stephen, Sven Onnerstad, Theophagous, Thomas Mitchell, Tryggurhavn, veleum, yasmine jaafar, Éric Martin, 耳血 Music Main: "Time Illusionist" by Asher Fulero. Outro: "Does it Float?" by Otis McDonald.
☞ BECOME A SUPPORTER: https://www.patreon.com/easyspanish ☞ PRE-ORDER OUR GRAMMAR BOOK 🇪🇸🇲🇽: https://igg.me/at/EASYSPANISHTOUR ☞ SUBSCRIBE: https://goo.gl/VE6RdC ☞ FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/easyspanishofficial/ ☞ INSTAGRAM: http://www.instagram.com/easyspanishvideos ☞ EASY LANGUAGES CHANNEL: https://goo.gl/QgH9jK ☞ WEBSITE: https://www.easy-languages.org --- PRODUCED IN COOPERATION WITH EASY LANGUAGES Easy Languages is an international video project aiming at supporting people worldwide to learn languages through authentic street interviews and expose the street culture of participating partner countries abroad. Episodes are produced in local languages and contain subtitles in both the original language as well as in English. --- MAIN HOST & PRODUCER: JUAN CORONADO ☞ FOLLOW JUAN: https://www.instagram.com/creativechuck/ ☞ SUBSCRIBE TO JUAN'S TRAVEL CHANNEL: https://goo.gl/jLJkx5 ☞ TRANSLATION: LUIS ENRIQUE DELGADO --- Corrections in the video are marked with an asterisk *.
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RECOMMENDED BOOKS to get started in developing a productive approach to learning a language:
・Principles and Practice in Second Language Acquisition by Stephen Krashen
・Fluent forever by Gabriel Wyner
・Fluent in 3 months by Benny Lewis
◆I don't agree with everything in these books. For example, Benny Lewis has some great approaches to language, but I don't agree with "Use the Language from Day 1" unless you are entirely comfortable embarrassing yourself in front of strangers. As per Krashen's Input Theory, The affective filter hypothesis states that learners' ability to acquire language is constrained if they are experiencing negative emotions such as fear or embarrassment. I totally agree with this based on my experience and think this is why "classroom language teaching" does not work. You are risking embarrassment every time the teacher calls on you and may be in fear of failing as you study the language.
◆Also, I do not think techniques for "memorizing" words are a good use of your time, unless you are taking a language test. If your aim is to learn the language to where you can understand media in that language and have enjoyable conversations, then mnemonics are not helpful. This is because they facilitate "learning" of the language and not "acquisition." For example, if someone says "Do you know what taberu means?" You can access your mnemonic of "I eat on a table [TABEru means eat!]," but if someone says to you "issho ni gohan tabenai?" you probably won't be able to rapidly comprehend this phrase and respond in a natural way.
◆The distinction between acquisition and learning is tricky, but very important to keep in mind while you develop methods to acquiring your target language in an efficient manner.
・Beginner Vocabulary: Try and find the "Core 100" words of your target language. After you get those down, move on to the next 100 and so on. The "core" is the most commonly used words (make sure the list you get distinguishes between the 100 most commonly used spoken words and written words) Relevant resource: https://fluent-forever.com/the-method/vocabulary/base-vocabulary-list/
・Beginner Grammar: I recommend Tim Ferriss's "13 Sentences for introducing yourself to the Grammar. https://youtu.be/dxqo47eGOLs?t=178
・Shadowing is simply finding a clip of a native speaker speaking and mimicking everything about their speech - pacing, intonation, cadence, and most importantly of course: pronunciation
・Try and shadow with video clips that show the speakers mouth so you can copy their mouth positioning.
・Especially if you're a beginner, do not attempt to shadow everything. For example a beginner shadowing session of an English sentence like "Hey bro I was thinking we should go grab some steak at that place around the corner when we finish work." would be like "Hey bro .... grab some... around the corner.... work." In short, you don't want to rush yourself to try and copy everything because you will mumble and that is not a good habit
・Be attentive of your frustration level. Shadowing is super hard and challenging. Let your goal be to slowly increase the amount of time you can sit in frustration. For example, one day you start shadowing, get super frustrated because you feel like you can't get more than 3 syllables right at a time and give up in 10 minutes. No problem. See if you can sit in that frustration for 11 minutes the next day. Don't overload yourself and turn language learning into a chore or you'll become more and more averse to doing language acquisition and shoot yourself in the foot.
・BEGINNERS may be especially frustrated, but even a little bit of shadowing will be very helpful. Work your way up from just 5 minutes or so.
・Get apps like "Video Speed Controller" for chrome so you can quickly adjust the video's speed on the fly. (Being able to quickly adjust the speed is especially helpful if you have one character in a TV show who mumbles and other characters who speak really clearly)
・RECORD yourself. This is a tip from @Dogen, and I wish I implemented this more often when I was learning Japanese, it adds more time to your practice, but really does reveal where your pronunciation is lacking.
・If you're trying to improve your Japanese skills, particularly pronunciation, I recommend checking out @Dogen . He's got a funny youtube channel https://www.youtube.com/user/Dogen But if you're interested in specifics on how to step up your Japanese, check out https://www.patreon.com/dogen
・JLPT - If you're aiming to pass the JLPT, DON't waste any time on WRITING Kanji. It's 100% not necessary for the test (As of 2012). Just make sure you know the stroke order behind Kanji.
Broke for Free - Only Knows
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