How to get more done (Feat. Monotasking)

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It is difficult to get things done. But have you ever considered that the way we were taught to do it might not be beneficial for our brains. This episode focuses on “monotasking” and not the more traditional notion of “multitasking”.

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Citations:
May, K.E., Elder, A.D. (2018). Are they efficient, useful, or distracting? Literature review on media multitasking and academic performance. Int J Educ Technol High Educ, 15(13).

Ophir, E., Nass, C., & Wagner, A. D. (2009). Cognitive control in media multitaskers. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 106(37), 15583-15587. 6

Carrier, L. M., Rosen, L. D., Cheever, N. A., & Lim, A. F. (2015). Multitasking in everyday life: Causes, effects and practicalities. Developmental Review, 35, 64-78. 5

Madore, K.P., Khazenzon, A.M., Backes, C.W. et al. (2020). Attention lagging and multitasking predict memory failure. Nature, 587, 87-91. z

Farah Mahmud and Dr. Patrick LaCount conducted the research

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