The introspection reduces the distraction

Increase concentration in monotonous tasks through distraction

When people sit longer on a monotonous task, theirs takes concentration automatically and slowly, so it is important to briefly interrupt these tasks again and again and briefly devote yourself to another task. This has to do with the fact that the human brain is geared towards reacting again and again to changes, which is why a long-lasting and, above all, little varied task reduces performance. You should therefore mentally deactivate them for a short period of time during long-lasting, uniform activities and then reactivate them in order to be able to stay more focused on the matter. With more precise Introspection you can also observe this phenomenon in yourself, because especially with longer tasks, our brain repeatedly takes short mental pauses, which indicates that concentration is waning. These “natural” pauses should alert the learner that it might be useful to take a break. Incidentally, these findings have long been known in psychology, as it had been experimentally proven with air traffic controllers on radar screens that their performance was greater when unusual events occurred at irregular intervals and the monotonous observation processes were interrupted for a short time.

Perhaps the one developed by the US neuroscientist Devon Greco will also help Daydream glasses Narbisthat forces the wearer to concentrate 😉