Memory Improvement

Upon turning 40, Brad noticed a sharp decline in his memory abilities. Determined not to live with a 'natural' memory decline as he aged, he threw himself into memory improvement and discovered the 'secret' that he shares with audiences worldwide:memory improvement is possible, simple, and even fun!

Brad's Accomplishments Include

Brad was the co-captain of Team USA at the 2015 World Memory Championships where the team won the Silver Medal.

Brad was the co-captain of Team USA at the 2015 World Memory Championships where the team won the Silver Medal.

  • Enriching the lives of tens of thousands of adults and students by showing them how to remember better

  • Set the American record (twice) for memorizing spoken digits at one per second, without ever seeing or reviewing them, at the World Memory Championships

  • Perfectly memorized 11.5 decks of shuffled playing cards in order in one hour (WM Championships)

  • Memorized one deck of shuffled playing cards in 85 seconds (World Memory Championships)

  • Frequently memorizes the names of dozens of audience members at his presentations

  • Memorized 1,250 binary digits (100110101101...) in 30 minutes (World Memory Championships)

  • Author of three best selling memory books:

See the Media Appearances for articles, podcast, and television appearances.


Brad also offers memory seminars for corporations, community events, private coaching, and more.

Click below for more details.


Brad interviewed on The Today Show

Brad memorizing a deck of cards at the World Memory Championships, Chengdu, China, 2015.

Brad memorizing a deck of cards at the World Memory Championships, Chengdu, China, 2015.

Brad with medals at the USA Memory Championship.

Brad with medals at the USA Memory Championship.

Brad prepares to memorize 12 decks of cards in 60 minutes at the World Memory Championships, Chengdu, China, 2015.

Brad prepares to memorize 12 decks of cards in 60 minutes at the World Memory Championships, Chengdu, China, 2015.

Brad broke his own record in 2014: 150 digits memorized after only hearing them once.

Brad broke his own record in 2014: 150 digits memorized after only hearing them once.