Educators have long recognized the value of “background information” in the learning process. Exposure to new information at the background level can help us be ready to learn in formal classroom instruction.
What happens in our brain when we speak? This important brain research shows how different brain areas all work together to create the ability to make “speech sounds” quickly and accurately.
New study offers clues to the relationship between sleep, memory development, and literacy skills; specifically, learning letter-sound mappings and using that knowledge to read unfamiliar words -- an important indicator of early literacy skills.
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