In memoriam of Harvery Baker, PhD, a gentle giant in EP research

Last Friday, after I gave theEFT4Vets presentation during the ACEP conference in San Diego, Harvey Baker, PhD, director of the ACEP research committee, found me in the hallway, greeted me with a hug and asked me to present the current results of the stressproject.org study about EFT for combat veterans.

Harvey’s greeting and recognition filled me with great humbleness. Maybe a tappable issue, but if you knew him, you understand what I mean. Harvey was a giant, a gentle giant, but a persona that nobody who ever met him is quick to forget.

After the presentation of the study, he wrote his email address on the first page, asking for a copy of the material.

I promised to email it to him asap.

I won’t be able to give this to him now.

Dr. Harvey Baker, PhD, the soul behind much of the EP research, died peacefully in his sleep during the conference.

We were, and continue to be stunned. Even though I was not fortunate enough to be in his influence for as long as many other members of ACEP have,Harvery has certainly shaped my understanding of research in many ways. His questions during the meetings were sparse, but to the point, and one better knew an answer to them. He was a passionate supporter with a huge personality that he readily put behind those that he trusted, never letting them of  the hook to performing better and to the highest standards, while helping them find calmness and confidence  in the sometimes difficult discussions that preceded a new project. Harvey had a dream and a goal to help EP get the credibility it deserved through impeccable research and documentation, and he will be missed.

It was a great honor and privilege to know him, and I will be forever grateful for his great influence and support.

Here is the letter from John Freedom, Chair of the ACEP Research Committee:

Dear Friends and Colleagues,

As you may have heard, our Director of Research, Dr. Harvey Baker, passed away this past weekend at our conference in San Diego.  It appears that he died peacefully, from a heart attack;  he was 77 years old.  I have been in touch with Harvey’s family, and we are mourning his loss.

Harvey earned his A.B. and M.Ed degrees at Harvard, in Social Relations and Human Development, respectively.  His bachelor’s thesis was awarded Magna cum laude; and he was a member of Phi Delta Kappa (which consisted of the top 5% of students at the Harvard Graduate School of Education).   He received his Ph.D. in Psychology from Clark University in 1968.   After teaching stints at Clark University and the City College of New York, he was appointed an Assistant Professor at Queens College, NYC, in 1974.   He later received tenure and was appointed a full professor, which position he held until his death.  He was highly esteemed and loved by both his students and colleagues.

Harvey had far-reaching interests in the fields of psychology and human development.   In addition to numerous papers (see list below)  in the fields of perception, behavioral psychology and psycho-social development, he served as a reviewer for the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, Developmental Psychology, Human Development, the Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, and Perceptual and Motor Skills. He was an Advisory Editor for Pharmacopsychoecologia (an international journal encompassing psychology, pharmacopsychology, and ecology), and served on the Editorial Board of the  Journal of Energy Psychology:  Theory, Research, Practice.

However, Harvey’s passion in the last ten years of his life was this new field of Energy Psychology.   He was a member of the ‘team’  that enabled the Steve Wells study to be published in the Journal of Clinical Psychology in 2003   (this was the first paper in the field to be published).   He wrote (along with Patricia Carrington and Dimitri Putilin)  a paper,  ‘Theoretical and Methodological Problems in Research on EFT and other Meridian-Based Therapies’, which was published in the Psychology Journal (6(2), 2009).   At the time of  his passing he was working on several projects:  a study of  Changes in EEG patterns before and after EFT;   a Study Comparing the use of Placebo vs ‘Real’ Treatment Points in Acupressure Desensitization;  and a “Dismantling Study Seeking to Uncover the Mechanism of Action and ‘Active Ingredients’ of EFT.”

Harvey was a ‘gentle giant,’ with a huge heart and penetrating intellect.   People meeting him for the first time often remarked about his humility, simplicity and kindness.   His contributions to our field were enormous; and he will be warmly missed and remembered by those of us who had the good fortune to have known and worked with him.

Harvey is survived by his sister, Roz; fiance, Adela; and children Amy and Jonah.   Condolences may be sent to:  Dr. Adela Oliver, 120 W. 97th Street Apt 11-I (i.e. number 11, letter i), NY NY  10025.

Dr. Baker devoted a considerable amount of his time and energy to EP projects during the last ten years of his life.   I know that he very much wanted to ‘move this field forward,’ and so we have set up a memorial fund in his honor and memory.  Contributions (which will be used to fund research in Energy Psychology)  may be made to the HARVEY BAKER MEMORIAL RESEARCH FUND, c/o ACEP, 349 West Lancaster Avenue, Suite 101, Haverford PA  19041.

Respectfully,

John Freedom

PUBLICATIONS OF A. HARVEY BAKER

1.       A. Harvey Baker and Seymour Wapner, Effect of degree of stimulus structure and repetition of measurement upon space localization.  In:  Proceedings of the 76th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, 1968.  Pp. 95?96.

2.       A. Harvey Baker, Determinants of the perceived direction of a tilted visual field: The Rod?and?Frame Test reconsidered (abstract).  In:  Psi Chi Newsletter, Spring 1968.

3.       A. Harvey Baker, Leonard Cirillo, and Seymour Wapner.  Perceived body position under lateral body tilt. In: Proceedings of the 77th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, 1969.

4.       Richard Melito, A. Harvey Baker, and Seymour Wapner.  Adaptation to prismatically induced tilt as a function of physical distance between a subject and his mirror reflection.  In:  Proceedings of the 77th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, 1969.

5.       Seymour Wapner, Leonard Cirillo, and A. Harvey Baker.  Sensory?Tonic Theory:  Toward a Reformulation.  Archivio Di Psicologia, Neurologia E. Psichiatria, 1969.   Pp. 493?512.

6.       A. Harvey Baker, Effects of stimulus structure, mode of inspection, and repeated trials   upon anticipation?habituation errors in space localization.  In:  Proceedings of the 78th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, 1970.

7.       Jerry A. Schlater, A. Harvey Baker, and Seymour Wapner, Changes in body perception during repeated trials. In: Proceedings of the 78th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, 1970.

8.       Seymour Wapner, Leonard Cirillo, and A. Harvey Baker.  Some aspects of the development of space perception.  In:  Minnesota Symposia on Child psychology, Vol. 5, John P. Hill, editor.  The University of Minnesota Press, 1971.

9.       Sebastiano Santostefano and A. Harvey Baker, Research in child psychopathology:  The contributions of developmental psychology.  In:  Manual of Child Psychopathology. Benjamin B. Wolman, editor.  McGraw?Hill Book Co., 1972.

10.     A. Harvey Baker, Psychophysical error of anticipation and the method of limits:  A developmental analysis.  Determinants of Behavioral Development, Edited by:  L.F. Monks and W.W. Hartup, Academic Press, 1972.

11.     Brian L. Mishara, A. Harvey Baker, and Irene W. Kostin.  Do people who seek less environmental stimulation avoid thinking about the future and their death?   A study of individual differences in kinesthetic figural aftereffects.  In:   Proceedings of the 80th Annual Convention of the American Psychological Association, 1972.

12.     Brian L. Mishara, A. Harvey Baker, Laurence Parker, and Irene W. Kostin.  Kinesthetic figural aftereffects:  Norms from four samples, and a comparison of methods for classifying Augmenters, Moderates, and Reducers. Perceptual and Motor Skills, 1973, 37, 315?325.

13.     Howard Ehrlichman, Susan L. Weiner, and A. Harvey Baker, Vertical and horizontal gaze shifts in response to verbal and spatial questions.  Neuropsychologia, 1974, 12, 265?77.

14.     A. Harvey Baker, Jill Rierdan, and Seymour Wapner.  Age changes in size?value phenomena. Child Development, 1974, 45, 257?68.

15.     Jerry A. Schlater, A. Harvey Baker, and Seymour Wapner.  Age changes in apparent arm length, Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society, 1974, 4, 75?77.

16.     A. Harvey Baker, Brian L. Mishara, Irene W. Kostin, and Laurence Parker.  Delinquency and stimulation seeking:  A re?analysis of Petrie’s Kinesthetic Aftereffect study.  Perceptual and Motor Skills, 1974, ~9, 400?2.

17.     A. Harvey Baker, Brian L. Mishara, Irene W. Kostin, and Laurence Parker. Kinesthetic aftereffect and personality:  a case study of issues involved in construct validation.  Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 1976, 34, 1?13.

18.     Brian L. Mishara, A. Harvey Baker, and Tanju Mishara. The frequency of suicide attempts:??a retrospective approach applied to college students.  The American Journal of Psychiatry, 1976, 133, 841?4.

19.     A. Harvey Baker, Brian L. Mishara, Laurence Parker, and Irene W. Kostin.  When reliability fails, must a measure be discarded???the case of kinesthetic aftereffect.   Journal of Research in Personality, 1978, 12, 262?273.

20.     Irene W. Kostin, A. Harvey Baker, and Brian L. Mishara.  Kinesthetic aftereffects,organismic state, retest reliability.  British Journal of Psychology, 1978, 69, 475?82.

21.     Brian L. Mishara and A. Harvey Baker.  Kinesthetic aftereffect scores are reliable. Applied Psychological Measurement, 1978, 2, 239?247.

22.     A. Harvey Baker, Brian L. Mishara, Irene W. Kostin, and Laurence Parker.  Menstrual cycle affects kinesthetic aftereffect, an index of personality and perceptual style.   Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 1979, 37, 234?46.

23.     Brian L. Mishara and A. Harvey Baker.  Bias in Petrie’s alternate?form procedure for   kinesthetic aftereffect.  Perceptual and Motor Skills, 1980, 51, 543?48.

24.     Jerry A. Schlater, A. Harvey Baker, and Seymour Wapner.  Apparent arm length with active versus passive touch.  Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society, 1981, 18, 151?154

25.     Brian L. Mishara and A. Harvey Baker.  Individual differences in old age: the stimulus intensity modulation approach.  In:  Old Age on the New Scene, R. Kastenbaum (ed.),   Springer, 1981, 160?167.

26.     Brian L. Mishara and A. Harvey Baker. Individual differences in stimulus intensity modulation in the elderly.  International Journal of Aging and Human Development,   1981, 13, 285?295.

27.     Elliot S. Abramowitz, A. Harvey Baker, and Susan F. Fleischer.  Onset of depressive  psychiatric crises and the menstrual cycle.  The American Journal of Psychiatry,   1982, 139, 475?478.

28.     A. Harvey Baker and Gaston Weisz.  Misinterpretation of instructions in an aftereffect task.  Perceptual and Motor Skills, 1984, 59, 159?162.

29.     A Harvey Baker and Brian L. Mishara.   Kinesthetic aftereffect and individual differences in carryover effects. The Journal of General Psychology, 1986,  113 (3), 277?283.

30.     A. Harvey Baker and Irene W. Kostin.  Kinesthetic aftereffect and evoked potentials constitute parallel measures of augmenting?reducing.  The Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 1986, 9 (4), 744?746.

31.     A. Harvey Baker, Brian L. Mishara and Irene W. Kostin.  Kinesthetic aftereffect: one phenomenon or two?  Perception and Psychophysics, 1986 39 (4), 255?260.

32.     A. Harvey Baker, Relationship of undershooting (anticipation) error in space localization to spatial dimension and spatial category width.  The Journal of General Psychology, 1987, 115 (2), 161-170.

33.     A. Harvey Baker.  Kinesthetic aftereffect and augmenting/reducing:  A two-session procedure, and hence identification of stimulus governed subjects, is contraindicated.  The Journal of Psychology, 1987, 122 (4), 349-363.

34.     A. Harvey Baker.  Age change in kinesthetic aftereffect in young adults.  The Psychological Record, 1988, (38), 253-257.

35.     A. Harvey Baker and Elliot S. Abramowitz.  How accurate are self estimates of location in the menstrual cycle?  Some evidence from women in psychiatric crisis.  Pharmacopsychoecologia, 1988 (1), 43-55.

36.     A. Harvey Baker.  Sensation seekers show great field independence.  Psychology, 1988, 25 (2), 44-49.

37.     A. Harvey Baker.  Visual asymmetry biases assessment of conjugate lateral eye movement.  Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society, 1989, 27 (1), 39-41.

38.         A. Harvey Baker and A. Ilan Ledner.  Lateral imbalance of the visual field affects conjugate lateral eye movement:  An experimental demonstration.  The Journal of Psychology, 1990, 117 (3), 345-353.

39.         A. Harvey Baker, Anne C. Denning, Irene Kostin and Laraine Schwartz.  How accurate are women’s estimates of date of onset of next menses?  Psychology and Health, 1998, 13, 897-908.

40.         Wells, Steve, Polgase, Kathryn, Andrews, Henry B., Carrington, Patricia, & Baker, A. Harvey. Evaluation of a Meridian-Based Intervention, Emotional Freedom Techniques (EFT), for Reducing Specific Phobias of Small Animals. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 2003, 59 (9), 943-966.

41.         Baker, A. Harvey, & Ledner, A. Ilan.  Body asymmetry affects conjugate lateral eye movement. Journal of General psychology, 2004, 131 (1), 36-51

42.         Baker, A. Harvey, Carrington, Patricia, & Putilin, Dimitri.  Methodological comments on conducting research into Emotional Freedom Techniques and other Energy Psychology approaches.  Psychology Journal, 2009.

43.         Baker, A. Harvey & Siegel, Linda. Is Emotional Freedom Technique (EFT) effective?  (Submitted for publication).

Research Bulletins?Memoranda

1.       A. Harvey Baker.  Effects of stimulus structure, mode of inspection, and repeated   trials upon anticipation?habituation errors in space localization.  Research Bulletin 70?45.  Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing Service, 1970.

2.       Jerry A. Schlater, A. Harvey Baker, and Seymour Wapner.  Changes in body perception   during repeated trials.  Research Memorandum 70?10.  Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing Service, 1970.

3.       Seymour Wapner, Leonard Cirillo, and A. Harvey Baker.  Some aspects of the development   of space perception.  Research Bulletin 70?58.  Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing Service, 1970.

4.       Sebastiano Santostefano and A. Harvey Baker.  Research in child psychopathology:  The contributions of developmental psychology.  Research Bulletin 70?71. Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing Service, 1970.

5.      A. Harvey Baker, Leonard, Cirillo, and Seymour Wapner.  A re-examination of the effect of monaural stimulation upon the perception of verticality.  Research Bulletin 71-55.  Princeton, NJ.:  Educational Testing Service, 1971.

6.       Howard Ehrlichman, Susan L. Weiner, and A. Harvey Baker.  Vertical and horizontal gaze shifts in response to verbal and spatial questions.  Research Bulletin 73?21.   Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing Service, 1973.

7.       A. Harvey Baker, Jill Rierdan, and Seymour Wapner.  Age changes in size?value   phenomena.  Research Bulletin 73?65.  Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing Service,   1973.

8.       A. Harvey Baker, Ogretta Vaughn McNeil, and Seymour Wapner.  Subject?stimulus distance   and localization.  Research Bulletin 74?5.  Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing   Service, 1974.

9.       A. Harvey Baker, Brian L. Mishara, Laurence Parker, and Irene W. Kostin.  Menstrual   cycle affects a perceptual?cognitive phenomena:  Kinesthetic Aftereffects.   Research Bulletin 74?6.  Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing Service, 1974.

10.     Jerry A. Schlater, A. Harvey Baker, and Seymour Wapner.  Body perception with active   vs passive touch: Some factors affecting apparent arm length.  Research Bulletin   74?7.  Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing Service, 1974.

11.     A. Harvey Baker, Brian L. Mishara, Irene W. Kostin, and Laurence Parker.  Delinquency   and stimulation seeking:  a re?analysis of Petrie’s Kinesthetic Aftereffect Study.   Research Memorandum 74?2.  Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing Service, 1974.

12.     Jerry A. Schlater, A. Harvey Baker, and Seymour Wapner.  Age changes in apparent arm length.  Research Bulletin 74?8.  Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing Service,   1974.

13.     A. Harvey Baker.  A theory of cognitive style and individual differences in attitudes   toward death and the future.  Research Memorandum 74?3.  Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing Service, 1974.

14.     Brian L. Mishara and A. Harvey Baker. Stimulus intensity modulation:  a perceptual­ cognitive approach to life style in the elderly.  Research Bulletin 74?35. Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing Service, 1974.

15.     A. Harvey Baker, Brian L. Mishara, Irene W. Kostin, and Laurence Parker.  Kinesthetic   aftereffect:  Can this simple tactual task really predict personality attributes?   Research Bulletin 75?11.  Princeton, N.J.:  Educational  Testing   Service, 1975.

16.     A. Harvey Baker, Brian L. Mishara, Laurence Parker, and Irene Kostin.    When   “reliability” fails, must a measure be discarded???  The case of Kinesthetic   Aftereffect.  Research Bulletin 76?10.  Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing   Service, 1976.

17.     Irene W. Kostin, A. Harvey Baker, Brian L. Mishara, and Laurence Parker.  Kinesthetic   Aftereffect, organismic state, and retest reliability.  Research Bulletin 77?14.   Princeton, N.J.:  Educational Testing Service. 1977.

18.     Brian L. Mishara and A. Harvey Baker.  Kinesthetic Aftereffect scores are reliable.   Research Bulletin 78?7.  Princeton, N.J.: Educational Testing   Service, 1978.

Colloquia and Invited Addresses

1.      A. Harvey Baker. Perception under active and passive attitudes of   self in relationship   to world.  Colloquium presented at the Department of Psychology, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado, April, 1969.

[2.     Howard Ehrlichman, Susan Weiner, and A. Harvey Baker. Do lateral eye movements reflect lateralization of function? Presented at  a one?day conference on “Hemispheric Lateralization: New Sources of Inference.” Sponsors: Department of Psychology, Princeton University and New Jersey Neuropsychiatric Institute, October, 1972, Princeton, New Jersey.]

3.      A. Harvey Baker. Some aspects of the organismic?developmental approach to perception and cognition. Colloquium presented at the Graduate Department of Education, Bryn Mawr College, Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania, May, 1973.

4.      A. Harvey Baker. Kinesthetic Aftereffects: Does this simple tactile judgment task really tell something about complex aspects of human personality. Colloquium presented at the Lafayette Clinic, Detroit, Michigan, August, 1973.

5.      A. Harvey Baker. The paradox of Kinesthetic After effect: A non?reliable but valid measure of perceptual style. Colloquium presented at the Department of Psychiatry, College of Medicine, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut, December, 1975.

6.       A. Harvey Baker. Shift from undershooting (anticipation error) to overshooting (habituation error) over repeated trials with the methods of limits and adjustment??a new phenomenon.  Colloquium presented at the Graduate Seminar, City University of New York Doctoral Program in Conditioning, Queens College, Flushing, New York, February, 1976 .

Papers at Professional Meetings

1.      A. Harvey Baker and Seymour Wapner.  Effect of mode of inspecting an object upon its localization.  Presented at Meetings of the Eastern Psychological Association, April 1968, Washington, D. C.

[2.     A. Harvey Baker and Seymour Wapner.  Effects of degree of stimulus structure and repeated measurement upon space localization.  Presented at Meetings of the American Psychological Association, September 1968, San Francisco, California.]

3.      A. Harvey Baker, Seymour Wapner, and Ogretta Vaughn.  Subject?stimulus distance and localization.  Presented at the Meetings of the Psychonomic Society,   November 1968,   St. Louis, Missouri.

[4.     Seymour Wapner, Leonard Cirillo, and A. Harvey Baker.  Sensory tonic theory:  Toward a reformulation.  Prepared for presentation at the XVI Congress of Italian   Psychologists, December 1969.  (At the last minute, this congress was cancelled.)]

5.      A. Harvey Baker and Seymour Wapner.  Age changes in auto kinetic motion.  Presented at Meetings of the Society for Research in Child Development, March 1969, Santa Monica, California.

[      ]    Also listed as a publication

6.      Jerry A, Schlater, A. Harvey Baker, and Seymour Wapner.  Body perception as a function of self/world orientation.  Presented at Meetings of the Eastern Psychological Association, April 1969, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

[7.     A. Harvey Baker, Leonard Cirillo, and Seymour Wapner.  Perceived body position under lateral body tilt. Presented at Meetings of the American Psychological Association, September 1969, Washington, D.C.]

[8.     Richard Melito, A. Harvey Baker, and Seymour Wapner.  Adaptation to prismatically induced rotation as a function of physical distance between a subject and his mirror reflection.  Presented at Meetings of the American Psychological Association,   September 1969, Washington, D.C.]

9.      A. Harvey Baker.  Habituation (overshooting) and anticipation (undershooting) errors in   visual and

tactual space localization.  Presented at the Meetings of the Psychonomic   Society, November 1969, St. Louis, Missouri.

[10.*  Seymour Wapner, Leonard Cirillo, and A. Harvey Baker. Some aspects of the development

of space perception.  Presented at the Fifth Annual Minnesota Symposium on Child

Psychology, March 1970, Minneapolis, Minnesota.]

[11.*  Jerry Schlater, A. Harvey Baker, and Seymour Wapner.  Ghanges in body perception  over

Repeated trials.  Presented at Meetings of the American Psychological Association,

September 1970, Miami Beach, Florida.

[12.* A. Harvey Baker.  Effects of stimulus structure, mode of inspection and repeated trials on                 anticipation?habituation errors in space localization.  Presented at Meetings of the

American Psychological Association, September 1970, Miami Beach, Florida.]

13.*    A. Harvey Baker, Leonard Cirillo, and Seymour Wapner.  A re?examination of the effect of

monaural stimulation upon the perception of verticality.  Presented at the Meetings of The

Psychonomic Society, November 1970, San Antonio. Texas.

14.    A. Harvey Baker and Theodore Leventhal.  Shift from undershooting toward overshooting

error over repeated trials with a body adjustment task.  Presented at the Meetings of The

Psychonomic Society, November 1970, San Antonio, Texas.

[15.   A. Harvey Baker.  Psychophysical error of anticipation and the method of limits:  A developmental analysis.  Presented at the First Biennial Meeting of the International Society for the Study of Behavioral Development, July 1971,  Nijmegen, The Netherlands.]

16.    Brian L. Mishara,  A. Harvey Baker, and Laurence Parker.  Problems in the use of a test?retest design in the study of Kinesthetic Figural Aftereffect: A reconsideration of some earlier findings.  Presented at Meetings of the Eastern Psychological Association, April 1972, Boston, Massachusetts.

[17.   Brian L. Mishara, A. Harvey Baker, and Irene W. Kostin.  Do people who seek less environmental stimulation avoid thinking about the future and their death?   Presented at the Meetings of the American Psychological Association, September 1972, Hawaii.]

18.    Brian L. Mishara, A. Harvey Baker, and Irene W. Kostin.  Will to live, future planning, and kinesthetic figural aftereffects:  Towards a theory of individual differences in the aged.  Presented at the 25th Annual Meeting of the Gerontological Society, December 1972, San Juan, Puerto Rico.

19.    A. Harvey Baker, Brian L. Mishara, Irene W. Kostin, and Laurence Parker. Kinesthetic Figural Aftereffect as a measure of reactivity to stimulus intensity:  An index of state or trait?  Presented at Meetings of the Eastern Psychological Association,   May 1973, Washington, D.C.

20.    A. Harvey Baker, Laraine M. Schwartz, and Brian L. Mishara.  Age differences in the effects of repeated trials upon anticipation (undershooting) and habituation (overshooting) errors.  Presented at Meetings of the International Society for the Study of Behavioral Development, August 1973, Ann Arbor, Michigan.

21.*  A. Harvey Baker.  A theory of cognitive style and individual differences in attitudes towards death and the future.  In a symposium regarding:  Individual and cultural differences in the psychology of death and their treatment implications.  Presented at Meetings of the American Psychological Association,  August 1973, Montreal, Canada.

22.    A. Harvey Baker, Laraine M. Schwartz, and Brian L. Mishara.  Toward formalizing the “under-shooting to overshooting shift” as a general phenomenon:  Findings with subject?stimulus location fixed. Presented at the Meetings of  the Psychonomic Society, November 1973, St. Louis, Missouri.

23.* A. Harvey Baker and Brian L. Mishara.  Kinesthetic Figural Aftereffect:  Can this simple tactual task really predict personality attributes?  Presented at Meetings of the Eastern Psychological Association, April 1974, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania<span style=”font-size: 12pt; font-family: “Times New Roman&quot


John Freedom, CEHP
EFT/MBT Practitioner & Trainer
Chair, ACEP Research Committee
www.energypsych.org
520-241-5124

“We make the path by walking it.”

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