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INTRODUCTIONThe use of imagery‐based techniques (IBTs) is widely used in athletics, specifically addressing injury rehabilitation, rep‐max weightlifting, and maintenance of motor skill.1‐3 There are many types of IBT. Mental imagery uses the senses to imagine or re‐create experiences to prepare the mind emotionally and cognitively.4 Motor imagery is the visualization of motor movements, without physical muscle activation, which has been shown to activate the brain and facilitate neural changes, similar to physically performing motor movements.5,6 Guided imagery is a technique that aims to prepare participants for situations and events in a way that addresses the cognitive, emotional, and psychological facets required to complete a given task.7,8 A reported 70%–90% of elite athletes use imagery to improve their performance.1,9‐11While imagery is popular in the sporting world, there is now growing evidence that physicians, particularly surgeons, benefit from mental imagery to optimize their motor skill set and increase medical performance as well.12 Early research indicates that guided imagery may present a method of education that demonstrates equal performance to physical teaching in certain surgical techniques.12 Furthermore, the use of imagery in medical education can be implemented at little cost with promising success and utility.13 Mental practice, relaxation, and mindfulness training had
AEM Education and Training – Wiley
Published: Apr 1, 2023
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