Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:

Meditation for Stress Reduction Webinar

File Description SizeFormat 
SlideshowpresentedatTCC.pdfSlideshow Presentation at TCC3.56 MBAdobe PDFView/Open
StressReductionWebinarTCC.pdfResearch Paper from 2012 TCC298.09 kBAdobe PDFView/Open

Item Summary

Title: Meditation for Stress Reduction Webinar
Authors: Bachmann, Melissa
Instructor: Ho, Curtis
Keywords: Elluminate webinar Facebook stress reduction research health literacy US Department of Health and Human Services meditation breathing social media in education
Issue Date: 19 Apr 2012
Publisher: TCC conference
Citation: Bachmann, M.K. (2012, April 19). Meditation for Stress Reduction Webinar. PowerPoint presented at the 17th Annual Technology, Colleges, and Community Worldwide Online Conference.
Related To:
Abstract: Have you ever searched the internet before calling a doctor when you were not feeling well? There are hundreds of websites recommending stress reduction for overall health improvement. Meditation is a proven technique to reduce stress. Unfortunately, many adults feel they do not have enough time to meditate. The purpose of this instructional design project was to develop a Web page on and teach a webinar on the topic of meditation to change the way adults feel about stress reduction. The Facebook Page took into consideration the implications of using social media for learning and was in alignment with goals of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Techniques for teaching in the affective domain and Gagne’s “Nine Events for Instruction” were used to create the webinar. All 11 adult women participants reported immediate feelings of relaxation during the webinar and 45% of participants started practicing meditation to reduce stress after participating in the webinar. An implication for future research includes utilizing other asynchronous methods of instruction instead of a live webinar.
Pages/Duration: 9 pages
Appears in Collections:ETEC 690, Spring 2012

Please contact if you need this content in an alternative format.

Items in ScholarSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.