Recently in brain research (cognition and neuroscience) Category

<<   <   1   2   3   4   5   6   7   >   >>  

December 24, 2015

Dyslexia-Related Gaps Can Appear By 1st Grade, Study Finds

Reading gaps that yawn at the start of school can remain through a student's academic career, finds a longitudinal study.

December 21, 2015

Toddlers Gain Touch-Screen Skills Early, Study Finds

Touchscreen use among early toddlers is becoming more prevalent, and may open new avenues for assessment, according to a new study.

July 02, 2015

Why Are Boys Getting Prescribed So Many Antipsychotic Drugs?

Researchers from the National Institutes of Mental Health find stark sex differences and gaps in mental health diagnoses in the prescription of antipsychotic drugs, even for very young children.

June 24, 2015

How Do We Move Social-Emotional Research From Buzzwords to Practice?

A new report tries to take hot education research terms on social-emotional intelligence and create a coherent guide for practitioners.

June 15, 2015

Library of Brain Scans Highlights Children's Language Development

A new federal research study works to pinpoint areas of the brain used for listening, speaking, and paying attention, and how they change as a child grows.

June 04, 2015

Education Sciences Board to Look at Drugs and Student Achievement

Education researchers discuss a new longitudinal study on the effects of drug use at the quarterly meeting of the Education Department's research advisory board.

April 16, 2015

AERA: National Research Council to Probe What's Changed About How People Learn

The National Research Council announced plans to update a landmark study of learning science.

April 06, 2015

Is It Safe? Young Teens Look to Older Kids, Not Adults, for Advice on Risky Situations

For young adolescents, peers' views on the risk of an activity can be more important than their own, a new study suggests.

March 18, 2015

TED: What Young Children Teach Us About Being Scientists

The youngest children understand the importance of a random sample in research.

March 05, 2015

Does Improving Executive Function Cause Better Academic Achievement?

Not really, suggests a new analysis of studies, which finds that, while better working memory, attention, and control are associated with higher academic achievement, so far there's no evidence that they cause it.

<<   <   1   2   3   4   5   6   7   >   >>  

Follow This Blog


Most Viewed on Education Week



Recent Comments

  • seat chiptuning: Hi there, just became alert to your blog through Google, read more
  • YARGI YAYINLARI: Terrific work! This is the type of information that are read more
  • Charlott Leland: Spectacular account appreciate your talk about this data once more read more
  • Gay Cam: Hey there! Someone in my Facebook group shared this website read more
  • Kimberlie Carlan: I believe the casting directors will change the scene from read more