Our eyes have their clearest vision in the central zone of view. Everything that
lies outside this central zone is seen as a frog would see it. This broad field
of vision makes the searching process shorter. It is possible to widen our field
and quicken our vision by using "Shultz tables". Work with Shultz tables develops
three-dimensional (parallel) attention. The symbols can be perceived as one picture,
Your main strategy is to softly look at the red dot in the center of the table
and continue to see this central point while at the same time noticing all numbers
on the corners of the table. With each mouse click on the left yellow arrow towards
the bottom of the page, the numbers will be altered. With your peripheral awareness
engaged as you gently rest your focus on the red dot, you will notice each alteration
of the numbers as you click on the mouse. However, if your attention lapses, some
of the alterations of the number pairs may not be noticed, and they may not appear
to have been altered by their respective mouse click. This training increases peripheral
vision and assists you in raising the velocity of your reading to a speed reading
A user of our Shultz tables says: Thank you for the latest Shultz table.
I think I was barking up the wrong tree. I think it was not so much being expanded that brings on better peripheral vision, but to notice small changes in bigger things.
When all the numbers are different and change with each click, it is impossible
not to notice at least some of the change with your regular vision, you don't need
to use your peripheral vision, it's obvious.
But when most everything stays the same, and there is a little change that can
be overlooked if you are not paying attention to the whole, then I think you must