Jetzt bewerten Jetzt bewerten. A groundbreaking look at the teenage brain for anyone who has puzzled over the mysterious and often infuriating behavior of a teenager. While many members of the scientific community have long held that the growing pains of adolescence are primarily psychological, Barbara Strauch highlights the physical nature of the transformation, offering parents and educators a new perspective on erratic teenage behavior. Using plain language, Strauch draws upon the latest scientific discoveries to make the case that the changes the brain goes through during adolescence are as dramatic and crucial as those …mehr. DE Um Ihnen ein besseres Nutzererlebnis zu bieten, verwenden wir Cookies.
The Primal Teen : Barbara Strauch :
Barbara Strauch, a reporter and editor who wrote two books about the brain and directed health and science coverage for The New York Times for a decade, died on Wednesday at her home in Rye, N. She was Before joining The Times, Ms. Strauch pronounced STROWK ran the Newsday team that won the Pulitzer Prize for spot news for its coverage of a midnight subway derailment in Manhattan that left five passengers dead and more than injured. Strauch worked on the national desk, edited business coverage of the New York metropolitan area and was media editor. Appointed health editor in , Ms. Strauch supervised coverage of a rapidly changing health care industry, tracking advances in pharmaceutical research, the rising costs of health care, debates over health insurance coverage and the politics of medical care, as well as the changing roles of doctors and hospitals.
1.3 The Primal Teen - Siu 1 Book The Primal Teen The Lines...
Strauch, medical science and health editor at the New York Times , sets out to offer reassurance to parents baffled by their kids' seemingly irrational and erratic behavior. She discusses the latest research, including brain scans that show changes in the brain's structure and function that could explain the "crazy" behavior exhibited by teens. In addition to reviewing various research projects around the country, Strauch also includes discussions with both parents and teenagers.
I wonder if the 40 percent decline in deep sleep is connected to the different parts of brain that teenagers use. Wake Up! For a long time people believed the long hours teens slept is due to laziness. However, research has shown biological reasons that cause teens to sleep as much as they do. First, teens have a natural tendency to stay up later and sleep later, which is known as phase delay.