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How to Stay Focused in a Meeting

Date:
October 24, 2013
Source:
Howdini / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
Whether it's a meeting with your boss, your doctor, your kid's teacher, or a guy trying to sell you a new cellphone, you want to be sharp and focused. Psychologist Dr. Cynthia Green, author of Total Memory Workout, has tips to help you mentally prepare for a meeting.


Related Videos

last updated on 2015-01-31 at 11:43 am EST

Video Games Bring New Life to Old Brains

Video Games Bring New Life to Old Brains

Reuters (Oct. 3, 2013) — Researchers in California are developing video games aimed at helping the elderly preserve their cognitive abilities as they age. The games are designed to improve communication between different parts of the brain, boosting memory function and the ability to stay focused.
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Dementia Care Demand Grows as Boomers Age

Dementia Care Demand Grows as Boomers Age

AP (Dec. 17, 2013) — While the recent G8 summit on dementia in London focused on a far-off cure, caregiving is a pressing issue for more families, including adult children such as 29-year-old Katie Halloran whose father has early onset Alzheimer's disease. (Dec. 17)
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Robin Williams, Suicide and Shame

Robin Williams, Suicide and Shame

Odyssey Networks (Aug. 15, 2014) — The death by suicide of Robin Williams earlier this week shocked his fans around the world. It also focused attention on suicide and the discomfort we all feel about the disease that leads to it. “We’re not ashamed of having cancer, we’re not ashamed of having ALS or any other devastating disease. But there’s a lot of shame associated with emotional illness” says Rabbi Brad Hirschfield, President of Clal and Co-founder and Executive Editor of TheWidsomDaily.com. Video provided by Odyssey
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CES 2015: This Jaguar F-Type Can Tell If You're Too Tired To Drive

CES 2015: This Jaguar F-Type Can Tell If You're Too Tired To Drive

Popular Science (Jan. 7, 2015) — Soon, your car will know when you’re not fit to drive it. An Australian startup called Seeing Machines has created an in-dashboard camera that uses facial recognition technology to determine if a driver is too tired or too distracted to be behind the wheel. The technology measures everything from head position to blink rate, and if it thinks you’re not focused enough, it will alert you before an accident occurs. This year, Seeing Machines showcased their camera in the dashboard of the Jaguar F-Type at CES. Video provided by Popular Science
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