Object mesh helps our brain to learn how to complete an unfinished picture. You have to be able to distinguish differences in the outline shape of the configuration as well as distinguish a complete object from an incomplete picture.
Jumble match pictures help us to connect an item to a group, developing skills of categorizing information through connecting new and known information.
Mind-activation pages and Match the word, and description assist in contextualising information through developing categorizing and contextual reference skills.
Mind-activation pages and Meta-cognition exercises train your brain to ask the right questions, in order to be able to find the information you need to succeed. Seeing the ‘bigger picture’ will become a natural way of looking at new information. You will learn how to think about your personal ways, skills and strategies in learning new information, and you will discover new and excitingly efficient ways of interacting with the ocean of information around you.
Based on your scores achieved, the solution will compile personalised cognitive exercises to help you improve processing and contextual memory. Best implementation practises between 20 – 45 minutes twice weekly for 8 – 10 weeks. We train ocular-motor skills, stimulate the neurons through exercises and train cognitive processes twice a week.
Eye-Brain-Gym exercises where contextual memory is developed
This is defined as the ability to memorise and discern the origin of a specific item. It can include time, place, people, emotion or any other kind of contextual information related to the specific memory. This is a basic process needed for long-term memory. It is the ability that allows us to remember the different aspects that go with learning something new. When you can use these skills and strategies, you are improving the way you learn, because this plays an essential role in developing efficient long-term memory. When contextual memory is declining, it has been proven that there is deterioration in the frontal lobe of the brain.
Contextual memory can be trained and improved, like any other cognitive skill. Thanks to brain plasticity, we are able to strengthen weaker neural connections responsible for the decline in contextual memory.