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Article
Graduate Students' Effectiveness at Training Others in Progressive Relaxation Training
Teaching of Psychology
  • Robert A. Fox, Marquette University
  • Deborah Baum Falkner, Ohio State University
  • Wanda R Lopuch, Marquette University
Document Type
Article
Language
eng
Format of Original
2 p.
Publication Date
2-1-1984
Publisher
SAGE Publications
Disciplines
Abstract
The technique of progressive muscle relaxation, originally developed by Jacobson (1938), is frequently used by behavior therapists in the treatment of generalized anxiety, insomnia, headaches, neck and back pain (Rimm & Masters, 1979) and in combination with systematic desensitization for the treatment of fears (Wolpe, 1973) and other anxiety based problems (e.g., test anxiety; Donner & Gurney, 1969). In the teaching area, most researchers have focused on assessing student success at self-administering progressive relaxation training (PRT) and related behavioral procedures (Menges & Dobroski, 1977; Warren, 1980). The present study empirically assessed how effective graduate students in psychology were at training undergraduate volunteers in PRT.
Comments

Teaching of Psychology, Vol. 11, No. 1 (February 1984): 51-52. DOI.

Citation Information
Robert A. Fox, Deborah Baum Falkner and Wanda R Lopuch. "Graduate Students' Effectiveness at Training Others in Progressive Relaxation Training" Teaching of Psychology (1984) ISSN: 0098-6283
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/robert_fox/73/