There is now more writing available on the Internet than the sum of all books ever written by millions of monkeys at millions of typewriters. Gird yourself for the coming Reading Wars with today's Groupon: for $70, you get a one-day, five-hour speed-reading class from The Iris Organization (a $199 value). This Groupon can be redeemed at any location nationwide, with classes held locally at the DoubleTree by Hilton hotel on February 25 and March 25 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Classes and locations will be routinely added based on demand, so make sure to check the website for new class times and locations. Alternatively, the Groupon may redeemed for an online series of three audio courses and one video course.
Iris equips its students with the power to read quickly and effectively, reducing molasses-slow reading habits to rubble and replacing them with a laserlike ability to consume and comprehend literature. With five hours of class online or in-person, students will learn drills to drum up the speed of their reading, creative note-taking tips, and ways to better retain knowledge gathered during reading. Different mediums of information conveyance will also be covered, such as technical materials, magazines, newspapers, and websites. Past students have reported reading up to five times faster as a result of Iris's instruction, leaving more time for hobbies such as carpet weaving or ship-in-a-bottle smashing.
In the face of informational overload, Iris Reading helps students maintain a laser-like focus so they can cut through their reading material with speed. Online and in-person classes utilize drills to change old habits and drum up reading speed while still maintaining comprehension. And these techniques aren't just useful for literature and cereal-box backs. Classes cover strategies for magazines, newspapers, technical manuals, and websites, stressing the importance of retention and productivity along the way. Upon completion of Iris Reading's courses, students have reported the ability to tear through their reading material up to five times faster.