Photographic Memory Techniques

Filed under: Memory    

Not All Photographic Memory Techniques Work For Everyone

There are several different photographic memory techniques used by people to help train their brain to retain important information. Although some of the saved information may never be used again, if the photographic memory techniques are used properly, they can help recall the information when it is needed. Forgetting where the car keys were left or what, after opening the refrigerator door you were looking for, are some of the most common complaints people have when looking for ways to improve their memory.

Word association, list building and story-telling are a few of the most common photographic memory techniques developed to help people remember a list of words, such as a grocery list or a list of numbers, in specific order. Memorization techniques are taught to everyone once they enter grade school and carrying those same photographic memory techniques through college and into adult life can help develop a better memory, to a point, but distractions can interrupt the process, causing the information to become scrambled or lost.

The human brain is a marvelously powerful tool and unfortunately, a rare few understand how to get the most out of the brain. Many photographic memory techniques focus on what prompts the individual to retain information as well as how to recall specific information when it is needed.

Cramming Helps Short-Term Memory

Many people understand what is involved in cramming for tests, spending hours before a big test reading and rereading textual information that will be needed in the very near future. However, once the test they crammed for ends, few can recall any of the information memorized. With photographic memory techniques the focus is on learning the information as opposed to memorizing it, making recall at a later date possible.

Using the information in a song on in rhyme helps people remember more easily because it is more fun than simply remembering facts. Adding a cadence also develops a beat for the information and even if the information is initially elusive, remembering the beat or tune make recovering the information more likely. Realistically, remembering dates and names is boring and requires memorization. With photographic memory techniques learning tunes and beats of a song is more fun and easier to accomplish.

Recent research suggests that the connection between the different parts of the brain is a continuous process. Distractions in one part of the brain reduces the effectiveness of the other part of the brain. By using proven photographic memory techniques the brain can be trained to work without interference of interruptions and distractions and to retain more information.



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