Eidetic memory training program strategy for storage pictures 

If you want to develop your visual eidetic memory you should try to "take a photo" of all the images in the mind. Then keeping this "photo" in psychology mind tries to set images on the same position. 

The training is analogous to puzzle games. At the beginning of the task, the patient has to memorize as many details as possible. As soon as the patient presses the OK-button - or after a pre-set time - the picture is taken apart into a certain number of puzzle parts and must be reassembled.

If you want to develop the creativity of your imagination you should try to invent a short story using all shown images or the things they resemble. For example: your neighbor's cat eats a fish in your kitchen, you try to drive it away, but he escapes on the yacht to the house of your mother-on-low. The more humorous situation you can invent the better you remember it.

The training is recommended for patients with a slight or medium decline in the capacity of the Visio-constructive field or in other general functional disorders. The latter can be frequently observed in patients with diffuse brain damage e.g. due to intoxication, alcohol abuse, etc. As only pictorial material is used, the training is also suitable for children (aged 8 years and over).

Close the eyes and call up a image. For most people this image is wash. People who have an ability for eidetic imagery, this image is clear. A small proportion of the peoples have extremely high-quality imagery of astonishing quality. Such imagery is usually called "eidetic". Eidetic imagery - there is great interpersonal variation in the quality and detail of mental visual imagery.

Learning disabilities and eidetic

Imagine having important needs and ideas to communicate, but being unable to express them. Perhaps feeling bombarded by sights and sounds, unable to focus your attention. Or trying to read or add but not being able to make sense of the letters or numbers.

You may not need to imagine. You may be the parent or teacher of a child experiencing academic problems, or have someone in your family diagnosed as learning disabled. Or possibly as a child you were told you had a learning problem called dyslexia or some other learning handicap. Although different from person to person, these difficulties make up the common daily experiences of many learning disabled children, adolescents, and adults.

A person with a learning disability may experience a cycle of academic failure and lowered self-esteem. Having these handicaps--or living with someone who has them--can bring overwhelming frustration. But the prospects are hopeful. It is important to remember that a person with a learning disability can learn. The disability usually only affects certain limited areas of a child's development. In fact, rarely are learning disabilities severe enough to impair a person's potential to live a happy, normal life.