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Neuro-Linguistic Programming
Research Data Base [ keyword: "basic assumptions" ]
 
11977An investigation of eye movements and representational systems.id:121
21977Recall as effected by the interaction of presentation representational system and primary representational system.id:151
31979Matched versus unmatched primary representational systems relationship to perceived trustworthiness in a counseling analogue.id:52
41979Trust as effected by representational system predicates.id:72
51979The use of language representational systems by high and low marital adjustment couples.id:173
61980The testing of a model for the representation of consciousness.id:9
71980A determination of the extent to which a predominant representational system can be identified through written and verbal communication and eye scanning patterns.id:31
81980Language as a therapeutic tool: the effects on the relationship of listeners responding to speakers by using perceptual predicates.id:77
91980A validity study of the construct `most highly valued representational system` in human auditory and visual perceptions.id:102
101980Primary representational systems as a basis for improved comprehension and communication.id:113
111980Test of the eye movement hypothesis of Neurolinguistic Programming.id:161
121981Neurolinguistic Programming: testing some basic assumptions.id:13
131981A study of eye movement patterns in the Neurolinguistic Programming model.id:82
141981The impact of sensory modality matching on the establishment of rapport in psychotherapy.id:144
151981A validation study of nonverbal eye pattern strategies related to language and therapeutic processes.id:175
161981The effect of matching primary representational system predicates on hypnotic relaxation.id:177
171982Imagery and eye movements.id:28
181982Effect of counselor predicate matching on perceived social influence and client satisfaction.id:40
191982Neurolinguistic Programming: method or myth?id:74
201982Predicates, mental imagery in discrete sense modes, and levels of stress: the Neurolinguistic Programming typologies.id:90
211982The effects of primary representational system congruence on relaxation in a Neurolinguistic Programming model.id:99
221982The relationship between subjects' predominant sensory predicate use, their preferred representational system and self-reported attitudes towards similar versus different therapist-patient dyads.id:123
231982An investigation of eye accessing cues.id:131
241983The stability and impact of the primary representational system in Neurolinguistic Programming: a critical examination.id:29
251983EEG and representational systems.id:178
261983Determining the reliability of the NLP eye movement procedure.id:38
271983Matching therapists' predicates: an in vivo test of effectiveness.id:39
281983Representational systems and eye movements in an interview.id:49
291983Supervisory conferences in communicative disorders: verbal and nonverbal interpersonal communication pacing.id:54
301983An empirical test of the Neurolinguistic Programming concept of anchoring.id:84
311983Eye positions and associated mental activity as determined by sensory-based words spoken.id:91
321983The effects of assessing and utilizing preferred sensory modality: an experiment with relaxation training.id:155
331983The use of sensory predicates to predict responses to sensory suggestions.id:159
341984Neurolinguistic Programming examined: imagery, sensory mode, and communication.id:61
351984An evaluation of Neurolinguistic Programming: the impact of varied imaging tasks upon sensory predicates.id:70
361984A test of the relationship between stress and primary representational systems.id:106
371984The relationship among primary representational systems, and counselor empathy, trustworthiness, attractiveness, expertness and subject preference.id:145
381984An investigation of language representational system utilization by personality type.id:162
391985Representational systems: an empirical approach to Neurolinguistic Programming.id:27
401985An empirical evaluation of the neurolinguistic programming model.id:30
411985Students' perceptions of Neurolinguistic Programming strategies (counseling, communication, clients, therapy).id:34
421985Mental imagery as revealed by eye movements and spoken predicates: a test of Neurolinguistic Programming.id:48
431985Hypothesized eye movements of Neurolinguistic Programming: a statistical artifact.id:53
441985"Primary representational system" and task performance: empirical assessment in prison and normal populations.id:55
451985Neurolinguistic programming: The impact of imagery tasks on sensory predicate usage.id:71
461985Double hypnotic induction: an initial empirical test.id:114
471985Neurolinguistic programming: a test of the eye movement hypothesis.id:129
481985Predicate identification and predicate matching: determining if it makes a difference.id:130
491986Neurolinguistic Programming's primary representational system: does it exist?id:135
501986Test of the neurolinguistic programming hypothesis that eye movements relate to processing imagery.id:170
511987An empirical test of basic assumptions of NLP.id:15
521987Eye movement as an indicator of sensory components in thought.id:24
531987Cognition and athletic behavior: an investigation of the NLP principle of congruence.id:89
541987Image formation as related to visual fixation point.id:117
551987An examination of the Neurolinguistic Programming hypothesis on eye movements in children.id:142
561987Categorizing sensory reception in four modes: support for representational systems.id:171
571988An empirical test of theoretical constructs essential to NLP.id:16
581989A definitional and structural investigation of matching perceptual predicates, mismatching perceptual predicates, and Milton-model matching.id:86
591989Neurolinguistic Programming and hypnotic responding: an empirical evaluation.id:137
601991The NLP swish pattern: An innovative visualizing technique.id:246

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