Boost your focus and mental performance
You can now boost your ability to concentrate by an average of 15%, in under 4 weeks. By implementing one lesson per week, 80% of the entrepreneurs in our pilot program have shown a measurable improvement in their ability to focus.
Those who contributed more effort, during our pilot saw as much as 110% improvement in their ability to concentrate.
Using reliable data assessment techniques, our results revealed a statistical p-value of .009, which means our team of PhDs have the highest confidence that our science-backed lessons impact real change in improving one's focus and concentration.
Premium, science-backed tactics to improve your focus, and overall psychological functioning
Our approach and data validity
Wondering how we did this?
The methodology we used is one that’s commonly used in psychology research. It’s referred to as a pre/post intervention design. These methodologies are simple yet elegant assessment tools that can effectively track changes in a person’s reported psychological experience.
For the current pilot at the group level, the change in reported focus from before to after the lessons is statistically significant as reflected in a p-value of p = .009. This is good. A p-value less than or equal to .05 in science means we have enough confidence that the observed changes were meaningful/real, and not due to random error or chance.
With our p-value of .009 (much better than the minimum threshold of .05) we can say that the probability of our observed changes occurring by chance is very low (in our case: .009*100% = 0.9%), and so we have the utmost confidence that the lessons impacted real change in improving a person’s focus/concentration.
The significance of the findings
Curious about the significance of these numbers in terms of the bigger picture?
What’s cool is that this approach allows us to collect and analyze data at both the individual- and group-level. Group level analyses reveal general trends/patterns that we otherwise can’t see on an individual basis.
That’s exactly what we see here. The group-level findings reveal two interesting patterns with respect to the effort score (i.e., the amount of effort and time people put in to the lessons).
Take a look at the two correlation graphs here.
Figure A shows a strong positive correlation between
- post lessons score and
- effort score
Figure B highlights a similar correlation between
- % improvement and
- effort score
What does this mean?
It means that on a whole, the more effort a person put in,
- the higher their focus score in the post assessment; and
- the greater the improvement change from pre to post.
In other words, more effort = greater improvement.