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Memory Hack

by regina fancy (2020-03-17)


Owen, 22, is bright, maybe brilliant, but moody Memory Hack Review and remarkably stubborn. Awkward and disheveled, picture him in a Parisian garret drinking absinthe and talking philosophy. Despite enormous potential, Owen wallows in a puddle of mediocrity. He falls in love hard, but relationships don't last. Owen's parents, two straight-arrow accountants, inevitably compare him to his older brother, a Harvard graduate bound for medical school. They unremittingly focus on Owen's professional success, finding his unique needs and idiosyncrasies difficult to understand.Owen was referred to me after being expelled from college for the second time in three years. A year earlier an incident of drunken rowdiness ended his stay at an excellent California university. He then managed to transfer to a rigorous private college where he failed to do his schoolwork. By the time of referral, his parents were so perplexed they were willing to let me "do anything" to help.I arranged to meet with Owen's parents and then Owen. As his parents had warned, Owen was moody and reluctant to receive help. "Nothing was wrong," he insisted, "outside of my parents' heavy-handedness and excessive worry." Nonetheless, he agreed to meet with me regularly and then as we worked further, and as I became concerned that his problems might have a biological basis, to undertake neuropsychological testing and a full neurological workup. In fact, since he suffered from headaches, with the neurological workup he wanted an MRI of his brain done.

 

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