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child development and play

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5 papers 25 to 100 followers
By Grant D. Nelson, PhD Professor & Clinician of Health Psychology & Behavioral Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24128171/fulfilment-of-intention-and-desire-in-children-s-judgements-of-emotion-for-sociomoral-events
#1
Sean M Shiverick, Colleen F Moore
This study investigated whether children appreciate that enacting an intention can emotionally affect an agent separately from whether the agent's desire is fulfilled. Children ages 5-11 years and adults heard several vignettes about an agent who intended to take another child's toy in which the agent's intention was either enacted or blocked and desire was fulfilled or unfulfilled. The effect of intention on judgements of the agent's emotion varied according to desire fulfilment and age. Overall, participants judged that an agent who acted intentionally to fulfil a desire felt happier than an agent whose intention was blocked...
November 2013: British Journal of Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23901843/exploring-early-self-referential-memory-effects-through-ownership
#2
Sheila J Cunningham, Francis Vergunst, C Neil Macrae, David J Turk
The self-reference effect (SRE) is the reliable memory advantage for information encoded about self over material encoded about other people. The developmental pathway of the SRE has proved difficult to chart, because the standard SRE task is unsuitable for young children. The current inquiry was designed to address this issue using an ownership paradigm, as encoding objects in the context of self-ownership have been shown to elicit self-referential memory advantages in adults. Pairs of 4- to 6-year-old children (n = 64) sorted toy pictures into self- and other-owned sets...
September 2013: British Journal of Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23447798/play-stress-and-the-learning-brain
#3
Sam Wang, Sandra Aamodt
An extraordinary number of species-from squid to lizards to humans-engage in play. But why? In this article, adapted from Dr. Sam Wang and Dr. Sandra Aamodt's book Welcome to Your Child's Brain: How the Mind Grows from Conception to College (Bloomsbury USA, 2011; OneWorld Publications, 2011), the authors explore how play enhances brain development in children. As Wang and Aamodt describe, play activates the brain's reward circuitry but not negative stress responses, which can facilitate attention and action...
September 2012: Cerebrum: the Dana Forum on Brain Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23331112/is-the-igeneration-a-we-generation-social-networking-use-among-9-to-13-year-olds-and-belonging
#4
Sally Quinn, Julian A Oldmeadow
Research suggests that online communication is associated with increased closeness to friends and friendship quality. Children under 13 years of age are increasingly using social networking sites (SNSs), but research with this younger age group is scarce. This study examined the relationship between SNS use and feelings of belonging among children aged 9-13 years. A self-report questionnaire was administered to 443 children (48.98% boys), asking about their SNS use and their sense of belonging to their friendship group...
March 2013: British Journal of Developmental Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22201149/the-importance-of-play-in-promoting-healthy-child-development-and-maintaining-strong-parent-child-bond-focus-on-children-in-poverty
#5
Regina M Milteer, Kenneth R Ginsburg
Play is essential to the social, emotional, cognitive, and physical well-being of children beginning in early childhood. It is a natural tool for children to develop resiliency as they learn to cooperate, overcome challenges, and negotiate with others. Play also allows children to be creative. It provides time for parents to be fully engaged with their children, to bond with their children, and to see the world from the perspective of their child. However, children who live in poverty often face socioeconomic obstacles that impede their rights to have playtime, thus affecting their healthy social-emotional development...
January 2012: Pediatrics
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