Teen brain development facts
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I recently led a summary of research with colleagues from the Center for Injury Research and Prevention at CHOP and the Annenberg Public Policy Center at Penn that will help to inform future research and training in the area of executive function in adolescents and its impact on driving. The most common types of crashes involve left turns, rear-end events, and running off the road. While some of these errors may be due to a lack of driving experience , they may also be related to the ongoing development of the frontal lobe of the brain during adolescence. Three of these executive functions are crucial to safe driving:. To find out which of these specific abilities are most important to safe driving as adolescents continue to mature, we conducted a review of previous studies that investigated executive function abilities and negative driving outcomes in adolescents. Here are some evidence-informed ideas to consider:.
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Interesting Facts about the Teenage Brain
10 Facts Every Parent Should Know about Their Teen's Brain | Live Science
If being a teenager is hard, teaching them is harder. Here are four insights into the adolescent brain — and how it can inform classroom practice. Teenagers think differently to grownups — they are more likely to take risks, be sleepy, misread emotions, give in to peer-pressure and lack self-control. Thanks to advances in technology, we have been able to peer inside the teenage brain and see more clearly how it works. So what have we discovered? And how can teachers use this information to help young people navigate the challenges of growing up and getting an education? In a bag in front of you there are blue and red tokens.
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Inside the Teenage Brain
Some e-cigarettes look like regular cigarettes, cigars, or pipes. Some look like USB flash drives, pens, and other everyday items. News outlets and social media sites report widespread use of JUUL by students in schools, including classrooms and bathrooms. Talk to your child or teen about why e-cigarettes are harmful for them.
While 95 percent of the human brain has developed by the age of six, scientists report that the greatest spurts of growth after infancy occur just around adolescence. What are these changes? How do teenage and adult brains differ?