Errorless Learning in Neuropsychological Rehabilitation

Errorless Learning in Neuropsychological Rehabilitation : Mechanisms, Efficacy and Application

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This definitive volume provides an up-to-date comprehensive and concise analysis of the use of Errorless Learning (EL) principles in neuro-rehabilitation. It covers the historical foundations, current understanding of underlying mechanisms that support learning, and its use in memory and language rehabilitation as applied to particular populations across the age span. It addresses questions of efficacy through analysis of research comparing EL with other recognised learning methods and principles. This central EL resource will be invaluable for students in psychology, neuropsychology and therapy professions as well as health professionals working in more

Product details

  • Paperback | 192 pages
  • 158.75 x 234.95mm
  • Taylor & Francis Ltd
  • Psychology Press Ltd
  • Hove, United Kingdom
  • English
  • 9 tables, 17 halftones and 1 line drawing
  • 1138959251
  • 9781138959255

Table of contents

Part 1: Background, 1. Introduction (Current state of the errorless learning craft?) Catherine Haslam & Roy Kessels, 2. The past, present and future of errorless learning in memory rehabilitation Barbara Wilson, 3. Cognitive and neural mechanisms of errorless learning Inti Brazil and Dirk Bertens, Part 2: Application in Rehabilitation, 4. Application in child acquired brain injury Catherine Haslam, 5. Application in adult acquired brain injury Jonathan Evans, 6. Application in dementia Roy Kessels, 7. The application of errorless learning for people with acquired language and communication impairments Karen Sage, 8. Application in neuropsychiatry Anne-Lise Pitel, Part 3: Comparative learning principles, 9. Learning from our mistakes: Effects of learning errors on memory in younger and older adults Andree-Ann Cyr & Nicole D. Anderson, 10. Error-based learning: Theory, Evidence and Clinical Applications Tamara Ownsworth, 11. Comparison of errorless learning, spaced retrieval, and vanishing cues Catherine Haslam, Part 4: Conclusion, 12. Future directions Roy Kessels & Catherine Haslamshow more

About Catherine Haslam

Catherine Haslam is Professor of Clinical Psychology and Cognitive Neuropsychology at the University of Queensland, Australia. Roy Kessels is head of the Department of Neuropsychology and Rehabilitation Psychology and clinical neuropsychologist at the department of Medical Psychology, Radboud University, The more