It’s too late then. It sounds like an excuse and not science if presented at the wrong time.
So read this daydreaming guide and then daydream for a bit about sharing the science of daydreaming. And put some of these suggestions to use.
The quickest best way to learn or to learn from anything is to do it… And daydreaming is such a wonderful window, you should definitely use it and share it.
Why You Should Daydream More (In 3 Minutes)
When we’re children, we’re often told to stop daydreaming.
But it turns out that all those daydreams may actually be good for our cognitive health, enabling us to function at higher levels and be more creative.
A recent study published in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences supports the positive powers of daydreaming:
Daydreaming Frees Space in the Mind
Daydreaming helps individuals who are trying to accomplish many tasks simultaneously and within a time constraint. While it may sound counter intuitive, mind wandering frees space in the mind to create solutions and organize tasks productively. Taking a “bird’s-eye view” can open doors and provide solutions.
Daydreaming Encourages Cross-Brain Development