The Hindu article A lot of times, I hear people talk about the importance of reading and it’s quite a good idea.
But is there any way to stop reading if you’re not actually learning?
This is the question that came up with a recent article in The Hindu, and it was brought to my attention by a reader who asked if I could help him with his book review.
The piece opens with the title “When the sun goes down and you wake up, it’s not about getting more sleep.
It’s about getting back to sleep” by a young man who’s not going to name him but is clearly very familiar with the topic.
I thought this was a clever way to introduce the subject.
But I was a little worried about the question being too obvious and I wondered whether there were any other good, simple, and useful answers to the same question.
The article talks about reading as a tool to increase your mental health and creativity and even suggests that you might even learn a thing or two from reading.
I found it to be a bit over the top, but the author’s intent was to help.
The author starts with the premise that we can all learn something by reading.
And he’s not alone in thinking that we should be reading.
In fact, a recent survey found that over half of adults (56%) believe reading is beneficial.
There is an even greater sentiment among millennials, who say that they read more than three hours a day.
And a recent study found that when it comes to learning new things, reading can have an effect on how you think and behave.
There’s a reason that you hear about people reading the Bible, or reading a book every day, or watching a video on YouTube, or learning to code.
What we’re really talking about is reading as an extension of thinking, which can be beneficial in some cases but not necessarily for all.
But what if you don’t have the time to read?
Is reading just a waste of time?
The author argues that the purpose of reading is to be able to understand something better.
So if we don’t actually want to read, why not just stop reading altogether?
I think this is a valid concern, and we can tackle it in several ways.
If we’re going to stop doing something, we can think about why it’s good for us to do it.
Reading can help us better understand ourselves, the world around us, and our own bodies.
And if we want to improve our minds, we could start with a simple but powerful practice.
Reading can help you learn, because reading is not something that can be studied or memorised.
It can be done at any time.
And once you start to read for pleasure, you’ll start to find that your knowledge grows exponentially.
Reading has a way of breaking the monotony of everyday life and letting you go for a while without thinking about it.
If we’re reading because we want something to remember, then it’s probably time to start thinking about the value of reading as the first step in learning something new.
And that’s a good thing.
Reading will help you grow as a person, and you’ll get more out of it.