3 Answers

  1. I take the view that the brain is universal and has all the possibilities inherent in it from the very beginning. You just need to switch it to the desired mode of operation. Training any function can work wonders… If you are right-handed, try writing several pages of text with your left hand (or vice versa). I practice from time to time (I write with my right hand, because I am left-handed), but I also write complex texts in English. Believe me, it includes less involved areas-hemispheres-neural connections-or-fig-knows-what-else-with a bang!)

  2. Perhaps you just have a developed “creative” hemisphere. You will be more proficient in philosophy, psychology, or become a great artist. We can't all be mathematicians, after all. However, if you intend to develop specifically in the exact sciences and abstract thinking is important to you, you can train it. You may not be able to reach the same level as people who have a tendency to analytical thinking, but it is quite possible to reach a certain average level. I will not dwell much on memory and orientation on the terrain-there are a lot of manuals and various books on this subject, and on the Internet, if you want, you can find several methods of memory training. In geometry and drawing, you need to develop abstract thinking, three-dimensional vision. I don't know if I'll be able to learn it, but it's worth a try – it won't hurt. But math is more difficult…I had a friend who went to the store (and probably still does) with a calculator. He somehow graduated from vocational school and tried to work a lot of places and a lot of people. As a result, he completed a course in photography and is now actively developing in this direction. He likes it and makes money.

  3. This is being treated. Although, I believe that here we are talking about predispositions. I sincerely believe that the problem can be hidden in psychological barriers. I'll tell you about my own example. In my early school years, I had an unpleasant situation around mathematics and physics: a very unpleasant teacher and a teaching program with a bias in physics. Studying was a torment for me, but my parents did not allow me to transfer to another class. “Tyzhmuzhchina future. Exact sciences are needed, but give up your arts.”

    The same pattern was repeated at the institute, but this time more because of my disregard for the future-as long as they didn't touch me. He entered the engineering specialty. I don't care if you get expelled. And who would have thought that Po's desire to end this nightmare sooner would change my attitude to the exact sciences. Matam became more clear, drawing was given up on one or two. Naturally, I didn't become a big expert, but I certainly didn't feel like an idiot.�

    My point is that I am one hundred percent sure that a certain predisposition is not so important for a person as the attitude to development and self-confidence. Yes, it's complicated and sounds pompous, but it's true. Get rid of your pessimism and learn. Just like that.

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