Has your kid ever built a fort out of sofa cushions and blankets? Or made a secret den from branches and bushes? A snow fort? Maybe you used to do it too. Remember how great it felt to make up your own rules and have your own secret space?
Myopia, or nearsightedness, is a common vision problem that affects as much as 30 percent of the U.S. population. Researchers have identified a number of factors that may figure into why a person’s ability to see distances may deteriorate early in life. Part of the reason is certainly your DNA, though researchers have found genetic inheritance accounts for only a small number of people with myopia. The work of the modern world, where we all stare at computer screens hours each day, could also explain rising rates of nearsightedness. And now a new study finds birth order may also play a role in vision problems.
A new study finds that the key to raising moral kids lies with the parents' sense of empathy and injustice.
Parents: Do you want to raise a child with a strong sense of right and wrong? You might want to start by cultivating your own morality—as well as your own empathy.
A new study from the University of Chicago suggests that parents’ sensitivity to both other people’s feelings and to injustice may influence early moral development in their children.
Developmental neuroscientist Jean Decety and his colleague, Jason Cowell, brought a group of one year olds into the lab to test them on their reactions to moral situations. The seventy-three toddlers watched animated videos in which characters engaged in helping and sharing (prosocial) behaviors or pushing, tripping, and shoving (antisocial) behaviors while the researchers monitored the toddlers’ eye movements and measured their brain wave patterns using an electroencephalogram, or EEG.
There's this perception out there that, when it comes to books for children, everything is sweetness and light and cute fluffy bunnies. But children's books are works of literature that deserve more than a little respect in their own right.
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