Why do you hate to read? The real reason is a lot more complex
title Why Do You Hate to Read?
The Real Reason is a book which examines why some people hate to be read, but then also offers some advice on how to overcome that resistance.
The book is based on the book by a British psychologist, Dr Jonathan Myers, and the theory that reading is a signifier for a number of psychological conditions.
While it may seem like a simple concept to me, it’s one which Myers has spent years studying.
“Reading is a signal for the feeling of anxiety,” he said.
“There are many different ways that anxiety can be created, from the very mild to the severe.”
It is thought that the stress caused by a traumatic event, such as a shooting or a car accident, can trigger anxiety.
If a traumatic experience causes an extreme response, it can be called a symptom.
“You can think of anxiety as a kind of ‘cognitive bias’ whereby we interpret the world in a certain way,” Myers said.
The first part of the book, entitled How to read a book, explains how to read books in general and then gives examples of people who read very well and then develop an anxiety about reading.
“They tend to feel more anxious and less positive when reading books,” Myers explained.
“The more you read, the less you feel the need to read.”
The second part of his book, How to Read a book on a computer, talks about how to identify the book that triggers your anxiety.
“When you’re reading on a book that you’ve not yet read, your brain is working hard to make sure that you don’t have the book in your head when you’re finished reading,” he explained.
It’s this sort of cognitive bias which is responsible for the anxiety that many people are prone to.
“If you’re working at a desk or typing on a keyboard and your brain feels like it’s not getting any input from the outside world, it starts thinking that you can just sit down and read,” he added.
“This is a very common cause of anxiety.”
Dr Myers is not alone in his theory.
In fact, his research has been replicated by other researchers around the world, including Dr John J. Reiter, an assistant professor of psychology at Harvard University and author of The Power of the Emotions: The Science of Emotions and how they Influence Our Lives.
“It is clear that the brain is wired for reading and that the anxiety experienced by some people in certain situations is caused by the way they react to this reading,” Reiter told news.com.au.
“People are so focused on their own self-esteem that they can’t handle reading other people’s stories or experiences.”
He went on to explain how this can lead to an imbalance in how people read and that it can also be used as a weapon in the fight against anxiety.
The problem with a lot of the books out there, Dr Reiter said, was that they are too quick to label a book as a symptom and then treat it as such.
“We tend to say that books are symptoms, but they are actually very useful in helping us cope with anxiety, and we need to be more aware of this.”
I know that reading can help, but can I still read?
– Dr Jonathan D Myers on how he can overcome reading’s stigma.
Dr Myers said he has a few suggestions for people who would like to learn how to enjoy reading but would like the process to be as natural as possible.
“One suggestion is to try to read as much as possible in the same way you would read a magazine or read an email,” he told news, “so you don to make reading as natural and enjoyable as possible.”
In addition, it is important to recognise that reading doesn’t necessarily have to be stressful or difficult, and he said it is the natural process of the human brain to engage in reading.
He added that it was important to pay attention to what is happening in your body and mind as you read and try to avoid any reading that is too intense or too stimulating.
“I know some people who do not like reading and are not comfortable with it,” he continued.
“Some people like reading, and they might enjoy it, but that doesn’t mean they should try to make it all about them.”
For those people, you can simply read and enjoy the experience.
“For more of Dr Myers’ research, click here