A new innovation makes it possible, for the first time, to quantitatively assess children’s spontaneous movement in the natural environment.
Digital storybooks that animate upon a child's vocalization offer beneficial learning opportunities, especially for children with less developed attention regulation.
Researchers find that Deaf infants of Deaf parents demonstrate strong gaze-following behavior, which establishes a social connection between parent and child.
Students who take part in physical exercises like star jumps or running on the spot during school lessons do better in tests than peers who stick to sedentary learning.
New research shows that the cerebellum is not engaged during reading in typical readers and does not differ in children who have dyslexia.
Emphasizing more play, hands-on learning, and students helping one another in kindergarten improves academic outcomes, self-control and attention regulation.
Color-coded maps of the brain show the semantic similarities during listening and reading and have practical implications for learning and for speech disorders, from dyslexia to aphasia.