2019-01-20 11:09:02

Quiet Rumours: An Anarcha-Feminist Reader

Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz

2019-01-19 11:09:05

It Can't Happen Here

Gary Scharnhorst Gary Scharnhorst

2019-01-16 11:09:04

Les Pierres elfiques de Shannara (Shannara, #2)

Rosalie Guillaume Rosalie Guillaume

2019-01-16 11:09:04

Croc-Blanc

Philippe Munch Philippe Munch

2019-01-11 11:09:01

Neon Angel

Tony O'Neill Tony O'Neill

2019-01-11 11:09:01

River of Time

Patrick A. Davis Patrick A. Davis

2019-01-09 11:09:01

Un Chapeau de ciel: Tiphaine Patraque, T2

Paul Kidby Paul Kidby

2019-01-07 11:09:01

King Oidipous

Ruby Blondell Ruby Blondell

2019-01-07 11:09:01

Oresteia

Hugh Lloyd-Jones Hugh Lloyd-Jones

What kind of books do you prefer?

Parents often face the fact that their child does not like reading at all. And, in order to force the student to read the necessary norm, parents threaten punishment, or promise a reward. The first and the second approach is considered incorrect. Reading, in order to avoid punishment, causes rejection to the process itself. Reading, for the sake of receiving a reward, shows interest not in reading, but in what will happen after. And in the absence of an award, the child will refuse to read. It is necessary to turn the question in such a way that the process of reading a good book would be pleasant for the child. After all, the benefit of reading is great enough. Reading books improves memory. When reading the book, we argue more to better understand some information received. We simultaneously represent the characters, their clothes, their place of stay. It trains memory and logic, develops imagination. The richness of the book text has the property of calming the psyche. Especially if you read before going to bed. With regular reading before bedtime, the quality of sleep improves. Reading books raises self-esteem. The more books are read, the better we understand something. So in the eyes of others, less well-read, we will always look like a respected person.