4 Answers

  1. And start with problems for 3rd or 4th grade math. They sometimes sort out such tasks there, they seem to be simple, but since we studied at school for a long time, we get lost (not all of them, of course).

    I often meet on the forums of mothers: “here is a problem, how to solve it, I seem to remember, but I don't remember how to explain it to the child.” And since I took on the task of solving many problems and tests, I enter into polemics, and write articles on solving problems.

    Problem solving disciplines the mind, logic, and restores the chain of actions. Start with the easy ones, and gradually get harder and harder. And so go to my channel in Zen, Test_mathematics, then there I put material on this topic. And since I am a simple person, not a professor, but just a retired engineer, my articles are clear and simple.

    If you can handle the tasks, then you can go on to the logic lessons that are recommended.

  2. What for?�

    First of all, you should like it. Otherwise, it won't work. It should be interesting to know why this or that event occurs, its effect, what factors influence it, and to what extent.
    If you simply understand the benefits of a developed brain , it's like looking for a job on the principle of “where they pay more” – this is a weak and delayed motivation, it is insufficient.�

    To the question itself, school classes are a great place to start, especially exact sciences, mathematics, physics, chemistry, but also others like history and biology. In general, you can find something everywhere – in languages, for example, grammar.�

    Then-everyday life. Ask yourself questions: why, why something is happening, why someone is doing something. Study phenomena, communicate with people, simply observe the course of life, try to understand.�

    And finally, there is literature. What I personally read and advise: Oconnor ” The Art of Systems Thinking “and Nassim Taleb” The Black Swan ” – both books blow up the brain, and put a lot of things in their places.

  3. Start doing math! Buy textbooks for self-development or sign up for a tutor to explain your homework in an accessible way!

  4. Take a textbook on logic, or even notebooks for children from birth and gradually go through them. Or individual lessons. Learn to master and see the foundation, the foundation and go deeper

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