relearning


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re·learn·ing

(rē-lĕrn'ing),
The process of regaining a skill or ability that has been partially or entirely lost; savings involved in relearning, compared with original learning, give an index of the degree of retention.

re·learn·ing

(rē-lĕrn'ing)
The process of regaining a skill or ability that has been partially or entirely lost; savings involved in relearning, compared with original learning, give an index of the degree of retention.

relearning

Acquiring a skill or ability that had been previously present but was lost or removed as a result of physical damage to the muscles or brain.
References in periodicals archive ?
6 Two widely practiced therapies to improve motor function of hemiplegic upper extremity are motor relearning programme and constraint induced movement therapy (CIMT).
Relearning relies on acting on tidbits of information about the resident, shaping them into simple activities, spending one-on-one time with each person throughout the day, and even at nighttime when the activity can reduce restlessness, provide redirection and improve quality of life.
This influence slowed the behavioristic and relearning models.
From permitting oneself to grieve and survive, how one can learn to live a spiritual life as a survivor, to praying one's grief, surviving the toll suicide takes on one's assumptions and values, and much more, A Long-Shadowed Grief covers in-depth the emotional dimensions of relearning day-to-day living after a loved one has made the choice to die.
YOUNG people a relearning how to make movies at the Fact Centre's summer school this week.
We were relearning the lessons of productivity and quality.
For example, many injuries that result in a loss of visual processing ability leave unscathed the somatosensory system responsible for such senses as touch, taste and smell -- senses that can prove helpful in the relearning process when visual processing becomes impaired.