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The Rewards of New Learning: Jettisoning Bad Habits and Making New Connections

New Learning

Dr. Jonathan Kenigson, FRSA

Learning is one of the most rewarding activities in life. Whether you’re learning something new for the first time or continuing your education, there’s always a sense of joy and accomplishment when you master a difficult concept or solve a tricky problem. Learning gives us the opportunity to expand our knowledge and explore new ideas. It can open our minds to possibilities we never even considered. It also encourages us to think more critically, develop our problem-solving skills, and become better communicators. Learning is a lifelong journey, and there’s no end to the joy it can bring.

Vocabulary Learning Strategies are essential for developing a strong command of the English language. There are a variety of strategies you can use to learn new words, including flashcards, reading, and word games. Flashcards are generally the most popular way to study vocabulary. You write the word on one side, and the definition or a sentence using the word on the other. This makes it easier to remember and recall the meaning of the word. Reading is another great way to learn new words. When you come across a word that you don’t know, take note of it and look it up. Doing this will help you remember the word and use it in conversations or writing. Finally, word games like Scrabble are a fun way to learn new words. Not only can you find the definition of new words, but you’ll also be challenged to use them in creative ways. Learning a new language is a great way to expand your knowledge and experience the world in a different way. Not only can it help you to understand different cultures, but it can also have a range of practical benefits. Firstly, it can facilitate new job opportunities. Many companies are now looking for bilingual or multilingual staff to give them a competitive edge. Secondly, it can help you to make connections with people from other cultures. Being able to communicate in their language can help break down cultural barriers and lead to meaningful connections. Thirdly, it can improve your problem-solving skills. Learning a new language involves a lot of critical thinking and problem-solving, so it can help you to develop these skills. Finally, it can help your creativity. Learning a new language requires creative thinking and can help you to come up with new and unique solutions to problems.

The joy of great conversation can be unparalleled. A good conversation can be a source of connection, comfort, and joy. It can help us make sense of our lives, build deeper relationships, and experience moments of joy. Great conversations are not necessarily long or verbose but must be meaningful and sincere. In a great conversation, both parties must be attentive and willing to listen. They must also be willing to share their thoughts and feelings with one another. Each person should be open to new ideas and understand the other person’s point of view. A great conversation is not just about the words, but it is an exchange of ideas and feelings. It is a way to learn and grow together. Great conversations are the key to strong relationships and a fulfilling life. So next time you find yourself in a conversation, make sure it is one that is meaningful and sincere. You will find that the joy of great conversations is immeasurable. Quitting social media can have several positive impacts on your life. For starters, it can help you to focus more on the things that matter to you, such as spending time with family, reading books, and pursuing hobbies. It can also help you to reduce the amount of time wasted on mindless scrolling and promote healthier sleep habits. Additionally, it can help you to become more mindful of the information you consume, allowing you to focus on authentic content that serves a purpose. For those struggling with mental health issues, it can provide a much-needed break from the constant noise of social media. Finally, quitting social media can give you more time to focus on yourself and your own interests, rather than constantly trying to keep up with everyone else. Quitting social media may seem daunting at first, but the rewards are worth the effort.

Works Consulted and Further Study.

Athanasiou, Efthymios, Juan D. Moreno-Ternero, and Shlomo Weber. “Language learning and communicative benefits.” The Palgrave Handbook of Economics and Language. Palgrave Macmillan, London, 2016. 212-230.

Clark, Christina, and Kate Rumbold. “Reading for Pleasure: A Research Overview.” National Literacy Trust (2006).

Fox, Rebecca, Olga Corretjer, and Kelley Webb. “Benefits of foreign language learning and bilingualism: An analysis of published empirical research 2012–2019.” Foreign Language Annals 52.4 (2019): 699-726.

Gardner, Martin. The colossal book of mathematics: classic puzzles, paradoxes, and problems: number theory, algebra, geometry, probability, topology, game theory, infinity, and other topics of recreational mathematics. WW Norton & Company, 2001.

Hou, Yubo, et al. “Social media addiction: Its impact, mediation, and intervention.” Cyberpsychology: Journal of psychosocial research on cyberspace 13.1 (2019).

Keung, SIU Man. “The good, the bad and the pleasure (not pressure!) of mathematics competitions.” (2014).

Nation, Paul. “The language learning benefits of extensive reading.” (1997).

O’Beirne, Thomas Hay. Puzzles and Paradoxes: Fascinating Excursions in Recreational Mathematics. Courier Dover Publications, 2017.

Roberts, James A., Chris Pullig, and Chris Manolis. “I need my smartphone: A hierarchical model of personality and cell-phone addiction.” Personality and Individual Differences 79 (2015): 13-19.

Rosenhouse, Jason, and Laura Taalman. Taking sudoku seriously: The math behind the world’s most popular pencil puzzle. OUP USA, 2011.

Rowlett, Peter, et al. “The potential of recreational mathematics to support the development of mathematical learning.” International journal of mathematical education in science and technology 50.7 (2019): 972-986.

Sumpter, Lovisa. “Recreational Mathematics-Only For Fun?.” Journal of Humanistic Mathematics 5.1 (2015): 121-138.

Sundaramadhavan, Malolaprasath Thittanimuttam, et al. “The Joy of Rediscovering Chess: The Perspectives of Dialogic Thinking in Chess.” European Conference on Games Based Learning. Academic Conferences International Limited, 2021.

Yenika-Agbaw, Vivian. “Taking children’s literature seriously: Reading for pleasure and social change.” Language Arts 74.6 (1997): 446-453.

Yusuf, Yunisrina Qismullah, Faisal Mustafa, and Muzdhalifah Alqinda. “The use of spelling bee game in teaching vocabulary to junior high school students.” National Conference on Teachers’ Professional Conference. Vol. 1. 2017.


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