The subconscious mind is the most powerful supercomputer on the planet. All memories, habits, feelings, emotions, and body processes such as breathing and digestion are taken care of by your unconscious mind. Your ability to learn and retain information is a subconscious process. A simple understanding of how this works can change your life dramatically. So why don’t you practice subconsicous learning?
Is subconscious learning possible?
One of the most challenging problems in educational and psychological studies on human memory and learning is related to the role of conscious and unconscious processes. In particular, existing literature provides scanty knowledge about how students consciously intervene in unconscious memory and learning processes, including their wishes, needs, beliefs, and conflicts, thereby guiding their emotional and motivational behaviors.
While conscious, practical, and deliberate strategies can be helpful, they are not the bulk of what is going on in your brain.
Humans cannot constantly be in control of information encoding, storage, and retrieval processes or readily access and manipulate the subconsciously processed information. On the contrary, subconscious processes are not similarly limited. Subconscious processing appears to be structurally and functionally much more sophisticated than the conscious by accessing and influencing conscious processes.
Rather, being able to identify unconscious blocks to learning, knowing how to engage and how to tap the hidden jewels of the unconscious will likely be essential for learners and employees of the future.
With machine learning on the rise, which leaves us with one precious attribute to rise above the machine: our subconscious mind. Those who learn to use this subconscious brain to become more agile, foster creativity and intuition, and adapt to fast-paced globalization will likely remain relevant.
Cognitive learning processes are often manipulated by perceptual and emotional subconscious processing. Perceptual unconscious processing can be conceived as automatically perceiving and holding a restricted amount of sensory information patterns as well as perceptually priming existing memories.
In short, humans are frequently unaware of how they form and activate memories, being unconscious of forming associations between memories and their retrieval processes. Hence, conscious processing is unlikely to result in any kind of cognitive learning by obviating the need for the cooperation of subconscious processing.
Subconscious mind’s role in learning languages
In fact, much of anybody’s learning takes place subconsciously, especially with learning a language. You might not realize that while you’re reading new lessons or books or any writing in the language you’re learning, you’ll have fewer and fewer unknown words, and what keeps growing is your “known words”. Consequently, you’ll find it easy to understand more and able to get more knowledge of what you’re reading and listening to. And you might acquire many of these new words and phrases largely without knowing how you learn them. Saving words and phrases obviously help, and reviewing is necessary. Yet the increase in the “known words” count is much greater than the number of words the one saves. Obviously, that person learns most of these words incidentally or subconsciously.
One might not satisfy to spend so much time on a deliberate study of word lists, or even use memory systems. But just a 10-minute review can help much, as the bulk of the language acquisition is more of a subconscious process, a bi-product of my enjoyable engagement with compelling content, reading and listening, and eventually speaking.
That’s not to say that those activities can’t help. They do help, to the extent that they represent exposure to the language. They are activities that can help us notice things, but they are not the main means by which we learn a language because, as was said in this post, language learning is largely a subconscious activity. For me individually, I have always found that if I expose myself to enough of the language, in a deliberate way, all of a sudden I can start to say things. I think this makes language learning quite different from learning math or learning science, which is probably a more deliberate process of learning.
The unconscious mind is undoubtedly the most important aspect of being human. It does everything for us like a faithful servant so we can live life. It wants us to have a good and easy life. So to you as a reader of my writing, I kindly recommend you try to take 100% power out of your subconscious for every field you do to fulfill your activities and your life!
Don’t know how to activate subconscious learning effectively, read How to make subconscious learning possible for more!
Additionally, as understanding your mind and other readers’ minds, we have tried our best to build up and continuously update the app “REPROGRAM SUBCONSCIOUS MIND”. I hope it will have a chance to help you soon, you just have to give it a chance to express its useful and friendly functions now by downloading it!