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PostPosted: Mon Jan 14, 2013 11:51 pm
by Jichoi
Research Paper by Dr Siegried Othmer

It was studied that the average IQ increased 23 percent and ones below 100 increased 33 points by listening to binaural beats. And many more things.

And its also been studied to have permanent and long term effects

Is there a dose that can help increase IQ?
Which one?

Or would another binaural program suit me better for this effects?

Re: IQ

PostPosted: Tue Jan 15, 2013 1:01 am
by LucidGamer
Id assume you can use certain binaural produced by I-doser to increase retention student memory + etc, but no other binaural company comes close to the quality of I-doser, and as long as you go around on the I-doser website you can read descriptions the Idoser team has for each dose, and if you're still unsure you can jump back onto the forum, and look up other peoples experiences based on the dose you're interested in.

Also... Pretty sure no binaural will alone increase your IQ, but I pairing brain training with Idoser binaural should be infinitely better then JUST trying to work out your brain without the use of binaural beats.

Re: IQ

PostPosted: Tue Jan 15, 2013 7:47 pm
by Jichoi
Im not sure if i completley go with your post but thank you for your thoughts

Re: IQ

PostPosted: Thu May 02, 2013 3:19 pm
by MartinXDDK
if you wanna try something then go for beta waves. theres a lot doses that i-doser recoment to IQ increase :)

Re: IQ

PostPosted: Wed Oct 30, 2013 5:48 am
by awesome31311
You must realize that there is no IQ. IQ is a mind (man) made concept, and it is relative to who demands it. In American standardized testing, the IQ would be relative to what's considered "intelligent" or "knowledgeable" in America, in China it would be compared to China, etc etc

You must not seek a greater IQ, but clarity of thought. And yes, meditation and brainwave synchronization has been shown to produce a greater flow of thought (See the documents of Dr. Richard Davidson, University of Wisconsin, Madison, USA)


Visions of compassion: Western Scientists and Tibetan Buddhists examine human nature. New York: Oxford University Press USA: 2001