Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Idioms, Encyclopedia.
See: direct
References in periodicals archive ?
When writing on the history of guided imagery, Schoettle (1980) described many early 20th century examples of its use, starting with therapeutically working with daydreams.
In 1954, Hans Carl Leuner developed a technique he called experimentelles katathymes bilderleben, or experimentally introduced cathathymic imagery, and further developed psychodrama, which he called Symboldrama psychotherapy or guided affective imagery.
Since that time there have been many advocates of guided imagery including the Simontons, Achterberg, Klapish, Lawlis, Oyle, Bresler, and Rossman (Schoettle, 1980).
Not a lot is written on why guided imagery is often helpful.
Published research on guided notes has focused primarily on the effects of guided notes on students' recall of information as measured by tests and quizzes.
To date, only one study has assessed the effects on guided notes on the quality of the notes taken.
The current study sought to extend the guided notes literature by examining the effects of three instructional conditions (i.e., traditional lecture, lecture with slides, and lecture with slides plus guided notes) on three different content areas of student notes (i.e., critical points, examples, and elaborations) within the context of an undergraduate applied psychology class.