Do you write with your left or your right hand? Which hand do you use to open doors, use the computer mouse and hold your phone? Most people are right-handed, with fewer people being left-handed and even fewer being ambidextrous, i.e. able to use the right and left hands equally well. Recent studies have found that the way you use your hands has an influence on the way your brain works. The author of this new book saw this as a good reason to start an interesting self-experiment. She wanted to know what would happen if she started to write in a variety of ways: with her right hand, with her left hand, with both hands, from left to right, from right to left, from top to bottom and the other way around. She even examined what writing blindfolded would do.
Readers will find the results in “Self-Experiment Two-handedness” by Heidi Schlaak. She shares pictures of the various experiments and talks readers through the whole process (which could encourage them to try a self-experiment on themselves!). Readers who open the book in the middle to just browse a bit, and readers who ignore the introduction, will be very confused while reading the book though because it is written in a very special way: the last sentence on each page is actually where you need to start. This is just one of the many ways this interesting book challenges the readers and their brains. It’s a provoking and entertaining read!
“Self-Experiment Two-handedness” by Heidi Schlaak is now available from tredition or can be ordered through retail using ISBN 978-3-7482-9905-9. tredition assists young and unknown authors with publishing their own books, but also cooperates with publishers and publishing houses. tredition publishes books in print and digital formats, distributes locally and online, and actively markets all titles.
For more information on this title, click here: https://tredition.de