Memory Techniques with bestselling author Dr. Brian Walsh

Posted by Debankur Banerjee Comments (17)

Whether you are an executive or a student, an office worker or an air traffic controller, you have a need to remember things. Dr. Walsh explains the benefit of shorter focus periods. The brain needs time to process and encode information.
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17 Responses to “Memory Techniques with bestselling author Dr. Brian Walsh”

  1. WalshSeminars says:

    Thanks for your comment. Dr. Walsh is sharing these concepts with audiences that have never been exposed to these ideas. Sorry to disappoint you.

  2. NoirHammer says:

    I have yet to see anything groundbreaking in the field of Accelerated Learning. Here Mr. Walsh is mainly discussing a study done by Hermann Ebbinghaus.

    It seems most of these guys just recycle what’s already been done but don’t invest in new research.

  3. GatameOne says:

    Youre right good job.

  4. ermond says:

    hahaha i thought the same too. i was reading his name but wasnt really concentrating and thought it was Brain Wash

  5. WalshSeminars says:

    There is a neat story that Dr. Walsh relates in his video. When he lived in China, he was once invited to attend a large banquet and sit at the head table. Upon his arrival, he was informed that he was to sit where his name was written on a placard. He found that they had written his name as Brain Wash.

  6. keisuke534 says:

    his name sounds like BRAIN WASH

  7. TheWebock says:

    you are UNUSUAL!!!!!!!!! Love it!

  8. WalshSeminars says:

    We expect to be adding some in this month.

  9. pratsinha says:

    Please put up more videos. This stuff is really thought-provoking. I would love to some more videos.

  10. WalshSeminars says:

    What the audience said was, “Drink water.” That is because he emphasized this so much earlier in this presentation.

  11. WalshSeminars says:

    PART 2
    Kinesthetic learners need to move, touch, and experience things in order to learn. They can build a working model to play with. For instance, holding a sheet of paper under the lower lip and blowing over the upper surface will make the sheet lift up demonstrating Bernoulli’s principle. When this is done concurrently with reading and/or saying the formula, the memory encoding will be improved. Memorizing is better through walking, dancing, drama, and exercising.

  12. WalshSeminars says:

    PART 1
    Thanks for the question. Although I am not a memory expert, I can say that any type of memory encoding is dependant on a person’s learning style (visual, auditory, kinesthetic).
    For instance, a visual learner would use pictures and diagrams of flow scenarios using the formula symbols where applicable. Notes should be in color.
    Auditory learners can record themselves or others saying the formula for constant playback. This can be enhanced by making the formula into a song or jingle.

  13. ewonk says:

    I wonder if you have any content related to remembering equations. Like, take for instance, Bernoulli’s equation – I think that’s a good example. I’d like to be able to learn equations the same way that I learn vocabulary words. Right now, vocabulary is ridiculously easy to learn, but equations, with all their symbols and shapes.

  14. crankycaz says:

    And you’d remember anything that’s UNUSUAL!
    Haha, great stuff.

  15. hyellow227 says:

    oh my gosh, this guy’s name really is Brain Walsh…

  16. WalshSeminars says:

    Excellent point. That’s the challenge with short clips. In isolation, they can easily be taken out of context. You are certainly correct that review after a simple reading is nowhere near as effective as a proper strategy like SQ3R. In my book, beginning on page 62, I outline what I call, “The Four Links of Effective Learning.” It goes beyond reading to include learning through any mode. As well, my video covers intention, collaboration, and other related subjects. Thanks for the comment.

  17. rubmeister says:

    yeah well, highlights for reviewing? most of us don’t even know what the most important is in everything, the first time you read it, it is learning like in SQ3R, reviewing is, questioning yourself about what was ment and then maybe read it again, that is reviewing, not highlights, that is more for reciting.

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