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Article ID: 705460

Helping Families Navigate the Digital World

Seattle Children's Hospital

Digital devices like the iPad have only been around for about 10 years, but in that short amount of time, they have become ingrained into everyday life and research examining their impact on young children is limited.Tune into 60 Minutes this Sunday, Dec. 9 at 7 p.m. ET/PT as Dr. Dimitri Christakis, director of the Center for Child Health, Behavior and Development at Seattle Children’s Research Institute, discusses with Anderson Cooper the evolving digital age children are growing up in today and how his research hopes to uncover the impact this new era has on a child’s developing mind.

Released:
14-Dec-2018 8:00 AM EST

Article ID: 705437

Ritalin drives greater connection between brain areas key to memory, attention

University of Wisconsin-Madison

Luis Populin and UW–Madison collaborators published a study this week in the Journal of Neuroscience describing increased connections between key parts of the brains of monkeys who have taken methylphenidate (Ritalin).

Released:
13-Dec-2018 4:05 PM EST
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Article ID: 705455

Parents’ brain activity ‘echoes’ their infant’s brain activity when they play together

PLOS

When infants are playing with objects, their early attempts to pay attention to things are accompanied by bursts of high-frequency activity in their brain. But what happens when parents play together with them? New research, publishing December 13 in the open-access journal PLOS Biology, by Dr Sam Wass of the University of East London in collaboration with Dr Victoria Leong (Cambridge University and Nanyang Technological University, Singapore) and colleagues, shows for the first time that when adults are engaged in joint play together with their infant, their own brains show similar bursts of high-frequency activity. Intriguingly, these bursts of activity are linked to their baby’s attention patterns and not their own.

Released:
13-Dec-2018 3:25 PM EST
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Article ID: 705331

Attention, please! Anticipation of touch takes focus, executive skills

University of Washington

Anticipation is often viewed as an emotional experience, an eager wait for something to happen.

Released:
12-Dec-2018 11:05 AM EST

Social and Behavioral Sciences

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Article ID: 705210

New tool delivers swifter picture of cognitive deficit

University of Adelaide

A new tool, developed by researchers from the University of Adelaide, will assist clinicians to assess people suffering from major depressive disorder (MDD).

Released:
10-Dec-2018 5:05 PM EST

Article ID: 705087

Targeted Cognitive Training Benefits Patients with Severe Schizophrenia

University of California San Diego Health

Researchers find that patients with severe, refractory schizophrenia benefit from targeted cognitive therapy, improving auditory and verbal outcomes and the way they process information.

Released:
6-Dec-2018 4:05 PM EST

Education

Article ID: 705046

Drawing is better than writing for memory retention

University of Waterloo

Older adults who take up drawing could enhance their memory, according to a new study. Researchers from the University of Waterloo found that even if people weren't good at it, drawing, as a method to help retain new information, was better than re-writing notes, visualization exercises or passively looking at images.

Released:
6-Dec-2018 11:45 AM EST
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Article ID: 704756

Wunderkind or Innovator? Researchers Have Come up with a Concept for Developing Children’s Aptitude

South Ural State University

The study of creativity has a long history. Creative people include those who have the potential to offer progressive ideas, modernize, and implement innovations. Over 16 years, South Ural State University researchers have kept track of the pupils of a Chelyabinsk lyceum.

Released:
3-Dec-2018 8:05 AM EST

Social and Behavioral Sciences

Article ID: 704728

Bigger Brains Are Smarter, but Not by Much

University of Pennsylvania

Using a larger dataset than all previous studies on the subject combined, researchers found a small but significant connection between brain size and cognitive performance

Released:
30-Nov-2018 3:30 PM EST

Article ID: 704389

Brain Responses to Language in Toddlers with Autism Linked to Altered Gene Expression

University of California San Diego Health

An international team of scientists, led by researchers at the University of Cyprus and University of California San Diego School of Medicine, have identified a previously unknown, large-scale association between molecular gene expression activity in blood leukocyte cells and altered neural responses to speech in toddlers with autism as measured with functional magnetic resonance imaging.

Released:
26-Nov-2018 1:05 PM EST

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