Talk

How to prepare your brain for better memory storage and retrieval

Hands-on Lab
People & Culture

Often, our memories drive a narrative to which we are emotionally attached. When stressed, we lock into the way we feel and our memory becomes supportive of that stress. When we are happy, we often choose to only remember the positive. Memory is malleable and susceptible to outside influence.

In the same way that a witness has been known to take on characteristics of the suspect they are observing during a line-up, or that children who are repeatedly told they are good at math end up believing it and improving their scores, memory works in similar ways.

In this workshop, we will:

  • Look at the ways we access and store memories.
  • Consider ways to improve memory storage.
  • Discuss how to train your brain for better performance.
  • Finally, we will discuss the ways we can retrieve information in order to get that information from our memories into our work.

 

Scheduled on Wednesday from 13:20 to 16:40 in Room E

Management
Human Emotions
Workshop

Christina Aldan

Arana Software

Christina Aldan is a TEDx speaker, trainer, and brand strategy consultant. She offers businesses brand consulting and creative content for everyday media. With over 15 years of experience in the digital realm, Christina is highly regarded for her approach to business, partnering with clients to find unique strategies that ensure their goals are met. Christina builds connections through her keynote addresses, training workshops, and technological education. She uses these tools to help individuals and businesses cultivate value in everyday media. Christina has delivered talks on all 7 continents, presenting training workshops for the Microsoft MVP community, international corporations, and conferences worldwide. Christina uses her charisma and expertise to inspire others by mentoring women in business like herself. She also has sat on state and local boards supporting women in tech, entrepreneurship, mental health, and children with learning disabilities.

She is the recipient of the Las Vegas Women in Tech Community Service Award, the Distinguished Woman of the Year Award in STEM. Learn more at: Luckygirliegirl.com.