Bible Study that Sticks

Bible Study that Sticks

New research in cognitive psychology shows us how to help people remember what they read.
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This science-related interview was made possible through the support of a grant from the John Templeton Foundation. Opinions expressed do not reflect the views of the John Templeton Foundation.

For more on this topic, be sure to read Bible Study Methods for Groups.

Also, read our coverage of Bible illiteracy in America and what small groups can do about it.

References

Carrier, L.M., Rosen, L.D., Cheever, N.A. & Lim, A.F. (2015). Causes, effects and practicalities of everyday multitasking. Developmental Review, 35, 64-78.

Cherry, E.C. (1953). Some experiments on the recognition of speech, with one and with two ears. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 25, 975-979.

Graesser, A.C., Singer,M. & Trabasso, T. (1994). Constructing inferences during narrative text comprehension. Psychological Review, 101, 371-395.

Kintsch, W. (1988). The role of knowledge in discourse comprehension: A construction-integration model. Psychological Review, 95, 163-182.

McDaniel, M.A., Hines, R.J. & Guynn, M.J. (2002). When text difficulty benefits less skilled readers, Journal of Memory and Language, 46, 544-561.

Ozuru, Y., Dempsey, K., McNamara, D.S. (2009). Prior knowledge, reading skill, and text cohesion in the comprehension of science texts. Learning and Insruction, 19, 228-42.

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