Prospective memory, or remembering to perform an intended action at an appropriate future point, is an important topic in the field of memory for several reasons (Kliegel & Martin, 2003). Prospective memory is critical to everyday life, as many daily tasks are prospective in nature (e.g., giving messages, keeping appointments, running errands, taking medications). Research on prospective memory has implications for the development and evaluation of theories of memory, as evidenced by ongoing discussion in the literature about the extent to which prospective memory shares processes in common with retrospective memory (Underwood, Guynn, & Cohen, 2015), a historically older topic of study. Further, prospective memory is relevant to the clinical assessment of memory, as many special populations (e.g., individuals with Alzheimer’s Disease, Parkinson’s Disease, or those who have suffered a stroke or a traumatic brain injury) often report problems with prospective remembering (Foster, Rose, McDaniel, & Rendell, 2013; Henry et al., 2007; Lee, Shelton, Scullin, & McDaniel, 2016).