There is no friend as loyal as book

Mar 27 2022 Admin

If you are a person who is not fond of reading then you might be missing out,
People often don\’t understand the Benefits of Reading Books, Some says it\’s a
waste of time, Some Find it boring. But what exactly do human beings get from
reading books\? Is it just a matter of pleasure, or are there benefits beyond
enjoyment\? The scientific answer is a resounding “yes.”

Reading books benefits both your physical and mental health, and those benefits
can last a lifetime. They begin in early childhood and continue through the senior
years. Here\’s a brief explanation of how reading books can change your brain —
and your body — for the better.

  • Gives new way to life, Gives Different perspective to life
  • Reading makes you smarter
  • Reading Increase creativity and ImaginationImproves memory
    To learn from masters
  • Improves Vocabulary and English
  • Increase Desire towards achieving goals
  • Lower Stress level 
  • Encourage positive thinking
  • Stimulates Your mind

What should you be reading\?
There was a time when remote regions had to rely on librarians traversing the
mountains with books stuffed in saddlebags. But that\'s hardly the case today. Just
about everyone can access vast libraries contained in cell phones and tablets.
If you\’re pressed for time, devote a few minutes daily to a blog on a niche topic. If
you\’re looking for an escape, fantasy or historical fiction can transport you out of
your own surroundings and into another world altogether.
If you\’re on a career fast-track, read nonfiction advice offered by someone who\’s
already arrived. Consider it a mentorship you can pick up and put down when it
suits your schedule.
One thing to note: Don\’t read solely on a device. Flip through print books, too.
Studies have shown repeatedly that people who read print books score higher on
comprehension tests and remember more of what they read than people who read
the same material in a digital form.
That may be, in part, because people tend to read print more slowly than they read
digital content.