In the Mind's Eye: The Power of Imagery for Personal Enrichment

Front Cover
Guilford Press, Jun 15, 1984 - Psychology - 202 pages
Lazarus reveals a wealth of self-help mental imagery techniques that can help overcome anxiety, bad habits, psychosomatic disorders, and sexual problems.
 

What people are saying - Write a review

User Review - Flag as inappropriate

Most people are completely in the dark on how to tap into the power of their minds eye.See the truth for yourself by discovering your minds eye.Hold a pen upright to a target actoss the room like a lightswitch the eye that stays on target is your minds eye.The minds eye is one of the last unresolved mysteries in the world of science.To date science has never discovered which eye is your dominant eye or how it works.Now with the smart vision program explores how to discover the power of your minds eye to overcome all problems for the rest of your life.Once you discover the power of your minds eye you are opening all doors and empowered to succeed in every task.You can use this power to feel happy or sad. You can use your minds eye to focus your attention when and where you want You will be capable of long and intensive periods of total concentration You will get more done in one day than most people do all week.There has never been a visual teaching aid so simple that gives you so much power in such a short amount of time.More information on utube at learningsimplified.net. 

Contents

What It Can Do for You
3
ImageryThe Key to Many Puzzles
20
Increasing Your Powers of Imagery
37
Part II
51
Overcoming Adult Fears and Anxieties with
75
Overcoming Childrens Fears and Anxieties
95
Using Imagery to Overcome Problems
109
and Despondency
127
Imagery for Overcoming Psychosomatic
146
Imagery for Preventing Future Shock
167
Part IV
179
Appendix
193
Copyright

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (1984)

Arnold A. Lazarus, PhD, is Distinguished Professor Emeritus of Psychology at Rutgers University, and has also served on the faculties of Stanford University, Temple University Medical School, and Yale University. The recipient of numerous honors and awards for his contributions to clinical psychology, Dr. Lazarus has maintained a clinical practice since 1959 and has authored or coauthored 18 books.

Bibliographic information