• Learn new languages in months
    not in years!
  • Effortlessly memorize names,
    faces and phone numbers!
  • Dramatically improve your
    learning abilities!
  • Effectively fight aging and
    memory loss.
  • Dramatically improve your
    concentration and focus!
  • Memorize anything with no
    limits! Including entire books!


Tom C, 43, Database Applications Developer, UK

This course makes studying pathetically easy. If every student learnt this, then the colleges and universities would have to make exams considerably harder because every student would be obtaining near 100% every time.

Zachary Seeley, 21, student, Utah, USA

I am honestly stunned. Without a doubt it's the best investment I've ever made.

Kim M, USA; 27; Graphic Designer;

I would definitely recommend this course to anyone who is looking to improve themselves and their memory... First I tried Kevin Trudeau's mega memory course and then stumbled upon your site and decided to give this one a go as well. I wasn't disappointed! This is FAR FAR FAR ( x 1000000.... ) times better, it doesn't even compare.

Memory records

Eidetic memory, fondly known as photographic memory, is the ability of a human brain to remember objects, images as well as sounds with extraordinary accuracy. The word 'Eidetic' literally means something related to extraordinary detailed recollection of visuals and images. The word has been derived from a Greek word 'Eidos' which means form.

Eidetic memory

Eidetic memory is characterized by the capacity to study an image for a period of about 30 minutes and then maintain its near-perfect photographic memory even after it has been removed from the field of vision.

A large number of people have demonstrated exceptional memory skills even before the concept of eidetic memory was founded. A few great musicians and artists like Mozart and Claude Monet were believed to possess eidetic memory. However, few others believed that their memory skills were a result of their time devotion to the improvement of their skills.

A number of records have been registered under the Guinness Book of World Records for people with extraordinary memory skills. For instance, Akira Haraguchi became the person to recite the first 83,431 decimal integers of pi from his memory in July 2, 2005.

Some people with a good memory often claim to possess eidetic memory. But the difference between them is evident by the fact that people with eidetic memory remember the events with very specific details.