Search results “Child psychology magazine”
Magazine - Can Babies Tell Right From Wrong? | The New York Times
Babies at Yale University's Infant Cognition Center respond to "naughty" and "nice" puppets. Related Link: http://nyti.ms/aQtFv8 Subscribe to the Times Video newsletter for free and get a handpicked selection of the best videos from The New York Times every week: http://bit.ly/timesvideonewsletter Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/U8Ys7n Watch more videos at: http://nytimes.com/video --------------------------------------------------------------- Want more from The New York Times? Twitter: https://twitter.com/nytvideo Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/nytimes Google+: https://plus.google.com/+nytimes/ Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest style trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world. It's all the news that's fit to watch. On YouTube. Magazine - Can Babies Tell Right From Wrong? - nytimes.com/video http://www.youtube.com/user/TheNewYorkTimes
Views: 810860 The New York Times
What Is Gender Identity? | Child Psychology
Watch more How to Understand Child Psychology videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/507768-What-Is-Gender-Identity-Child-Psychology Gender identity disorder occurs when a child feels their physical gender is very different and in conflict with the desired gender that they would like to have for himself or herself. For example a child who is born a girl may really wish and desire to be a boy. This creates distressing, emotional conflict because the child is frustrated with how they are perceived, how they are perceived by others and within their family because the child's self esteem and self confidence are greatly impacted. They never feel satisfied within themselves. Children with identity gender disorder also have conflicts related to relationships and how they perceive their own body. Children with gender identity disorder dislike the physical features of their body, they are in conflict about their future and their adult life further creating more difficulties for them in day-to-day life. Treatment for gender identity disorders is controversial. Typically for children its individual therapy and family therapy. So everyone can be educated and understand the child's feelings and emotions and conflicts that they are dealing with. Some of the complications of gender identity disorder include depression, anxiety and feelings of worthlessness. If not treated appropriately these are extreme risk factors for other more significant clinical disorders. We don't know the cause of gender identity disorders. Research indicates that its a combination of hormones, biological factors and sometimes even environmental factors of parenting. While gender identity disorder is multi-faceted and complex these are just some of the key factors regarding this clinical issue.
Views: 13462 Howcast
A typical child on Piaget's conservation tasks
A typical 4.5-year-old on Piagetian conservation tasks: number, length, liquid, mass, and area. (Captioning provided by the IT Department at Inver Hills Community College, Inver Grove Heights, MN.)
Views: 1439983 munakatay
Psychology Sharing Experiment
Experiment for my Learning and Memory Psychology class at UALR
Views: 1549962 Brandie Iburg
The Impact of Early Emotional Neglect
A lot of our adult problems come down to varieties of emotional neglect suffered in childhood. In this film, we look at one of the most famous experiments in the history of psychology, The Still Face Experiment, devised by Professor Ed Tronick - which gives us an insight into the vulnerability of, and need for love in young children. For gifts and more from The School of Life, visit our online shop: https://bit.ly/2v1rTho Join our mailing list: http://bit.ly/2e0TQNJ Our website has classes, articles and products to help you think and grow: https://bit.ly/2NVwt89 Download our App: https://bit.ly/2Aib6f4 FURTHER READING “Many of us are wandering the world bearing a lot of emotional damage. We may be depressed, anxious or very difficult around sex and relationships. We might in certain moods ask ourselves where the difficulties came from. It’s a continually weird, provocative and yet – in The School of Life’s view – extremely accurate answer that the damage comes, almost always, from childhood, especially early childhood.” You can read more on this and other subjects on our blog, here: https://bit.ly/2LvbX1a MORE SCHOOL OF LIFE Visit us in person at our London HQ: https://bit.ly/2Lx7gnM Watch more films on SELF in our playlist: http://bit.ly/TSOLself You can submit translations and transcripts on all of our videos here: https://www.youtube.com/timedtext_cs_panel?c=UC7IcJI8PUf5Z3zKxnZvTBog&tab=2 Find out how more here: https://support.google.com/youtube/answer/6054623?hl=en-GB SOCIAL MEDIA Feel free to follow us at the links below: Download our App: https://bit.ly/2Aib6f4 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/theschooloflifelondon/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheSchoolOfLife Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theschooloflifelondon/ CREDITS Produced in collaboration with: Matt Knott https://www.curtisbrown.co.uk/client/matthew-hammett-knott #TheSchoolOfLife #Psychology #Love
Views: 140563 The School of Life
0 15 ArtBook Magazines (Child & Sport Psychology)
0 15 ArtBook Magazines (Child & Sport Psychology)
Views: 46 KimalieArtist
How to Outsmart Your Kids with Child Psychology
Watch more How to Instill Good Values in Kids videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/292652-How-to-Outsmart-Your-Kids-with-Child-Psychology Are your children running the household? Take back control with these sneaky strategies from parenting experts. Step 1: Rephrase negatives into positives Instead of telling your child what not to do, tell them what they should do; this plants the correct action in their head. For example, saying, "Look both ways before you cross the street!" is more effective than saying, "Don't run into the street without looking!" Step 2: Limit their choices When you want your child to do something they may not want to do, provide a few choices. Children – like adults – tend to be more cooperative if they feel they have some control. Plus, it removes the option of refusal because you haven't asked something that can be answered with "yes" or "no." Step 3: Use reverse psychology Use reverse psychology by forbidding them to do something you want them to do. Tip Reverse psychology works best on children under age seven. Step 4: Challenge them Turn commands into challenges, as in, "I bet you can't eat all that broccoli." Step 5: Add a silly element Add a silly element to a request, like, "Hey, why don't you hop around and whistle while you put away your toys?" They'll likely be so busy focusing on the nonsense part they'll forget to give you a hard time. Step 6: Break their bad habit Break their bad habit. Put money in a jar, telling them you will remove a certain amount each time they engage in the offensive conduct. After four weeks – the amount of time psychologists say it takes to break a habit – they may keep whatever is in the jar. It gives them incentive to break the habit, and teaches them that actions have consequences. Tip Never use a bribe jar to get a child to eat something; it will send the message that there are "good" and "bad" foods. Step 7: Stay calm Remain calm when your child acts up – especially if you usually get emotional. A cool demeanor can be more effective than yelling and screaming, which many children – especially teenagers – tend to tune out. Did You Know? The percentage of parents who believe in spanking dropped from 94 percent in 1968 to 61 percent in 2004, according to one study.
Views: 206880 Howcast
How to Get a Child to Sleep in His Bed | Child Psychology
Watch more How to Understand Child Psychology videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/507757-How-to-Get-a-Child-to-Sleep-in-His-Bed-Child-Psychology Parents often ask me, "How do I get my child to sleep in their own bed?" This really requires a series of behavioral interventions. If done correctly, your child could be sleeping in their own bed in a matter of a few weeks. If done correctly your child can be sleeping in their own bed in their room in a matter of a few weeks. The key component of getting your child to sleep in their own bed is to remove attention from them. This means getting your child into their bed and gradually moving yourself, as the parent, further and further and further away from the bed. I always suggest a very brief nighttime ritual. And then, as a parent, sit a few feet away from the bed and do something like read a magazine or check your PDA. And yes, the child may demand that you come closer or that you give them attention, but you have to ignore them. And I do know that this is the hard part, but soon they'll be comfortable with your distance, and you're able to move further and further away. Eventually, you'll be near their bedroom door, and eventually, you'll be out of the bedroom door. As long as there is no medical condition keeping your child from sleeping at night, this is a great strategy to get your child to sleep in their own bed. Your child may jump out of their bed to come into your room. That's okay, you have to make the situation uncomfortable, so the child can sleep quietly on their blanket on your floor. Don't let them in the bed, because they have their nice bed in their own room, and you want to motivate them towards that goal. And these are just a few helpful tips to get your child to sleep in their own bed.
Views: 37796 Howcast
When Should You Get Your Child Tested? | Child Psychology
Watch more How to Understand Child Psychology videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/507762-When-Should-You-Get-Your-Child-Tested-Child-Psychology Sometimes parents know right away that their child is struggling in some aspect of school and having difficulty learning. Other times, parents aren't quite sure, but they do know that their child is experiencing trouble in a particular subject or a decline in grade as the school term progresses. If this occurs, it's really important to sit and discuss the learning patterns of your child with his or her teacher. Sometimes children don't have obvious learning difficulties, but they may be experiencing some behavioral challenges. Oftentimes behavioral challenges really are secondary to a child who's struggling in an academic class. For instance, a child who is struggling in math may become disruptive or quite chatty and talkative right before math class, because they're really not looking forward to the task. After speaking with the child's teacher, it may be appropriate to speak with the school psychologist or find a private, clinical psychologist or neuropsychologist to have your child evaluated. What testing shows is your child's strengths and challenges. If your child has some discrepancies, you can now share with the school the results of the testing, which will show your child's strengths and how these can be used to compensate in your child's less developed areas. While having your child tested can provide you with valuable information about your child's learning style, it can also help the school team reach your child and teach to their needs. There's a great deal of information from having your child tested. And these are just some of the key factors.
Views: 1364 Howcast
Blockchain Expert Explains One Concept in 5 Levels of Difficulty | WIRED
Blockchain, the key technology behind Bitcoin, is a new network that helps decentralize trade, and allows for more peer-to-peer transactions. WIRED challenged political scientist and blockchain researcher Bettina Warburg to explain blockchain technology to 5 different people; a child, a teen, a college student, a grad student, and an expert. Check out WIRED's guide to blockchain: https://www.wired.com/story/guide-blockchain/ Find out more about Bettina's research at https://animalventures.com/ Still haven’t subscribed to WIRED on YouTube? ►► http://wrd.cm/15fP7B7 ABOUT WIRED WIRED is where tomorrow is realized. Through thought-provoking stories and videos, WIRED explores the future of business, innovation, and culture. Blockchain Expert Explains One Concept in 5 Levels of Difficulty | WIRED
Views: 1618312 WIRED
The Journal of Child Psychology & Psychiatry: A podcast with Michael Rutter
An interview with Sir Michael Rutter - Professor of Developmental Psychopathology at the Institute of Psychiatry, Kings College, London - convened by Pasco Fearon - Professor of Developmental Psychopathology at the Research Department of Clinical, Educational, and Health Psychology, University College London - on the threats to the validity of child psychology and psychiatry. The Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry dedicates an entire issue, once a year, to state-of-the-art authoritative reviews of research on some of the central issues in the field of child psychology and psychiatry. For this year's Annual Research Review, Michael Rutter and Andrew Pickles provided a masterful overview of some of the achievements and challenges in our collective enterprise to develop a reliable and valid science of child psychiatry and psychology. Download your copy here: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10...
My Child Can't Stop Eating (Medical Documentary) - Real Stories
Check out our new website for more incredible documentaries: HD and ad-free. https://goo.gl/LwMcmY Everyone needs food to live, but there is a group of people who, without intervention, could literally eat themselves to death. Want to watch more full-length Documentaries? Click here: http://bit.ly/1GOzpIu Follow us on Twitter for more - https://twitter.com/realstoriesdocs Instagram - @realstoriesdocs Content licensed from ITV Global. Any queries, please contact us at: [email protected]
Views: 6828761 Real Stories
"child psychology" black box recorder
"child psychology" black box recorder
Views: 211416 asbestos34
Online Date With a Child Psychologist
The time I went out with a Child Psychologist. Please Like & Subscribe! Other ways to support my Channel: Shop anything and everything Amazon: https://www.amazon.com/?&_encoding=UTF8&tag=rachelinreall-20&linkCode=ur2&linkId=752ae7d666475fc9ee58d3324fd9e236&camp=1789&creative=9325 Just to let you know, I use Amazon Affiliate links. If you buy something featured on my Channel, I may earn an affiliate commission. Using affiliate links does not cost anything to you and contributes towards the growth of this Channel. Thank you for your support!!
Views: 502 Rachel in Real Life
Using Children and Psychology to Sell Lies
I watched this terrible video today and it made me so pissed off that I had to talk about it. I debunk the false claims made in this "poem" but more importantly, I discuss the psychology behind this video and similar videos that use children to sell an idea or sell lies from the perspective of the affect infusion model and the elaboration likelihood model. The vast majority of historical things I cite here are easily accessible on Wikipedia, but claims with broken or ambiguous sources I did double-check and are cited below. Source: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hCUt8WFdWLY You can gib shekels here: patreon.com/AydinPaladin References Bower, G. H. (1991). Mood congruity of social judgments. In: Forgas, J. P (Ed.) Emotion and Social Judgments, Pergamon Press, Oxford. Browning, R. (1989) Universities, byzantine, in: Dictionary of the middle ages, (12). Charles Scribner's Sons, New York. Cialdini, R. B. (1987). Influence (Vol. 3). Port Harcourt: A. Michel. Cowan, H. J. (1958). Time and its measurement; from the stone age to the nuclear age. Cleveland, World Pub. Co. Forgas, J. P. (1994). The role of emotion in social judgments: An introductory review and an Affect infusion model (AIM). European Journal of Social Psychology, 24(1), 1-24. Forgas, J. P. (1995). Mood and judgment: the affect infusion model (AIM). Psychological bulletin, 117(1), 39. Forgas, J. P. & Moylan, S. J. (1987). ‘After the movies: the effects of transient mood states on social judgments’, Personality and Soclal Psychology Bulletin, 13: 478-489. Goyal, P. (2011). Hospitals in ancient India. Gadar Jari Hai. Laughlin, B (1995). The Aristotle adventure a guide to the Greek, Arabic, and Latin Scholars who transmitted Aristotle's logic to the renaissance. Flagstaff Ariz.: Albert Hale Pub. Paulhus, D. L. & Lim, T K. (1994). Arousal and evaluative extremity in social judgments: A dynamic complexity model. European Journal of Social Psychology, 24: 89-99 Petty, R. E., & Cacioppo, J. T. (1986). The elaboration likelihood model of persuasion. Advances in experimental social psychology, 19, 123-205. Stuart, M. (2002). Ethiopia the unknown land: A cultural and historical guide. London: I.B. Tauris Wu, C. D., Darout, I. A., & Skaug, N. (2001). Chewing sticks: timeless natural toothbrushes for oral cleansing. Journal of periodontal research, 36(5), 275-284., Links http://www.cnn.com/2010/WORLD/meast/01/29/muslim.inventions/index.html http://timesofindia.indiatimes.com/world/pakistan/Pakistani-Sikhs-threaten-countrywide-protest-against-killings/articleshow/42037126.cms https://www.theatlantic.com/politics/archive/2015/01/the-trouble-with-wearing-turbans-in-america/384832/ https://www.thespruce.com/the-origin-of-coffee-765180 http://www.rickenbacker.com/history_early.asp http://www.metmuseum.org/toah/hd/guit/hd_guit.htm Background Music: https://steviasphere.bandcamp.com/track/flying-saucers-are-still-a-rumour-2
Views: 66943 Aydin Paladin
Why Do Children Cheat? | Child Psychology
Watch more How to Understand Child Psychology videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/507696-Why-Do-Children-Cheat-Child-Psychology Children learn very early on that things should be fair and that there should be a set of rules that we all need to follow. One thing that becomes very difficult is when children feel an intense pressure and competition to succeed that stimulates a motivation sometimes to bend the rules, to not follow the rules or to cheat. We'll see children at 4 and 5 years old playing board games and they early on recognize that it's better to win than it is to lose. What we need to do is step back and look at the bigger picture. Children who have a consistent pattern of cheating or becoming very very upset when they are not winning, we have to recognize that they are under very intense pressure. Where does this pressure come from? It comes from society and I often tell parents to take a look at their own lives. Children model a sense of competition and the motivation to win. So if children observe their parents not necessarily following the rules or bending the rules a bit that is where their values are coming from. It's important to intervene because you don't want your child labelled at school as a child who can't handle competitions, who can't handle pressure and as a result they're lying and they're getting into trouble. Parents, please seek help if you recognize that your child is excessively competitive.
Views: 3874 Howcast
Genie Wiley - TLC Documentary (2003)
From the TLC documentary 'Wild Child :The Story Of Feral Children'. Susan M. Wiley(B. Apr. 18. 1957) 6722 N. Golden West Ave. Arcadia,CA 91007 She was not a wild child, she was an extremely abused child. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xtgnjRY_Z7w http://abcnews.go.com/Health/story?id=4804490&page=1#.UYgsK0odfCp http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hmdycJQi4QA http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j3oy6vK7gsg http://www.cultureunplugged.com/play/7847/Born-Genius--My-Brilliant-Brain
Views: 3472740 ApolloEight Genesis
Child Psychology
Child Psychology Distance Learning Course
Views: 2521 Sarah Parnell
The Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry Annual Research Review 2012 Podcast, Part 1
An interview with Sir Michael Rutter, Professor of Developmental Psychopathology at the Institute of Psychiatry, Kings College, London. Chaired by James Leckman, Neison Harris Professor in the Child Study Center and Professor of Pediatrics and of Psychiatry, Yale University Read the Annual Research Review: Child psychiatric diagnosis and classification: concepts, findings, challenges and potential by Michael Rutter here: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1469-7610.2011.02367.x/full
Views: 180 Wiley
A.P. Psychology Child Experiment - Piaget's Theory of Cognitive Development
Testing a 4 year old's level of cognitive and moral development with Heinz Dilemma and conservation tasks
Views: 244788 Jacob Ornelas
Child Psychology : How to Discipline a Child That Does Not Listen
Children that do not listen are exhibiting a challenge to authority rather than a listening problem. Get through to your child with the assistance of a licensed psychologist in this free video. Expert: Dr. Craig Childress Contact: www.drcachildress.org Bio: Dr. Craig Childress is a licensed clinical psychologist specializing in the treatment of ADHD and angry-oppositional relationship disorders of childhood. Filmmaker: Max Cusimano Series Description: Raising children can be a confusing project at times. Improve communication with your child and resolve common issues with the assistance of a licensed psychologist in this free video series.
Views: 279431 eHowEducation
[PSYC 200] 8. Developmental Psychology: The Newborn
Introduction to Psychology (PSYC 200), Dr. Chris Grace. Lecture #8: Developmental Psychology: The Newborn. September 27, 2010.
Views: 42885 BiolaUniversity
Benefits of Studying Child Psychology
Do want know the benefits of studying child psychology courses? Explore accredited online child psychology courses at Brentwood Open Learning College: http://www.bolc.co.uk. A behavioural study of a human mind with respect to science is known as psychology. Psychology is the scientific study of man's mind and behaviour. We need to study psychology because it gives us inner picture of how one thinks, acts, reacts and communicates with others. Different areas of life such as education, health, industry, economy, and crime are deeply influenced by psychology. Psychologists work in different areas of life ; they help police, court and prison services to perform more effectively, they assists sports people to perform better Our online child psychology courses are structured to cover topics like children’s development and environmental impact on children’s mind. Our courses are useful for those people who are planning to start career related to children. Child psychology is a specific branch of developmental psychology, dealing not only with children's physical development, but with their mental, emotional, and social development, also. A comprehensive analysis of a child's development takes into account many different major contexts.The influential factors of a child's social context include child's family, her relationships with peers and adults, her school environment, and her peer groups. A child's surrounding culture instils a set of values, shared assumptions, customs and lifestyles. Culture also plays a role in how children relate to their parents, the type of education they receive, and the type of child care that their parents provide for them. The family's Socioeconomic Status usually acts as an appropriate representation of the level of education that the family members received, their overall living situation. From a broad perspective, Child Psychology seeks to answer the following questions: • What are the various components that combine to form a person? • Do children, on average, develop various skills and abilities at the same time? • What similarities exist between most three year old children? How do they differ? • What, on average, should be expected from a child at different ages? Child Psychology answers these questions by scientifically examining the average changes in the behaviour of children over time and explaining why and how they occur. Certificate in child psychology level 3 outlines information regarding development in children and evolutionary theory. Certificate in child psychology level 3 consists seven insightful units: Introduction to Child Psychology, The Formation of Attachments, Consequences of Attachment Breakdowns, Personality Development, Social Development, Development of Language, and Moral Development. In the start of the course, an introduction to psychology and attachment behaviour is discussed. Various topics covering developments in children are defined and elaborated in further units, leading to end unit of the course on moral development. Diploma in child psychology level 4 entails knowledge and material especially for those who aspire to begin a career in child psychology. Diploma in child psychology level 4 comprises twelve perceptive units: Introduction to Child Psychology, The Formation of Attachments (1), he Formation of Attachments (2), Consequences of Breakdowns in Attachments, Influences on Development, Social and Emotional Development, Personality Development, Language Development, Moral Development, Problems in Infancy, Problems in Childhood, Problems in Adolescence. The importance of attachments and their breakdown is stated in the beginning of the Study Child Psychology Online. As the course progresses to advance units, some important phases of development in children are studied. Problems related to children understanding, behaviour and solution are discussed in the last units of the Diploma in Child Psychology - distance learning. Facebook : https://facebook.com/bolconline Twitter : https://twitter.com/bolcuk Google+ : https://plus.google.com/+BrentwoodOpe...
Can Memes Indoctrinate Children? The Psychology of Comedy
Today, I looked at some horrifically unfunny (IMO), yet intended to be humorous videos aimed at educating children into a certain mindset and pose the question "does humor persuade?". To answer this question I go through the extensive research on persuasion and advertising as well as education and learning outcomes in association with humor usage. NOTE: The clip of FIresign Theatre had to be removed so sorry for the dead air. You can gib shekels here: https://streamlabs.com/aydinpaladin https://www.patreon.com/AydinPaladin Check Sinatra since he made videos on this: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCl9s0VpZwQuvTCyZj_VtCwg References: Bell, R. A., & Daly, J. A. (1984). The affinity seeking function of communication. Communications Monographs, 51(2), 91-115. Booth-Butterfield, S., & Booth-Butterfield, M. (1991). Individual differences in the communication of humorous messages. Southern Journal of Communication, 56(3), 205-218. Cialdini, R. B. (2016). Influence: Science and practice (4th ed.). Boston: Allyn & Bacon. Cialdini, R. B. (1984). Influence: The psychology of persuasion. Cunningham, W. A., & Derks, P. (2005). Humor appreciation and latency of comprehension. International Journal of Humor Research, 18(4), 389–403. Eisend, M. (2009). A meta-analysis of humor in advertising. Journal of the Academy of Marketing Science, 37(2), 191-203. Geuens, M., & Pelsmacker, P. (2002) ,The role of humor in the persuasion of individuals varying in need for cognition. In Broniarczyk, S.M., & Nakamoto K. (Eds.), NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 29 (50-56) Valdosta GA : Association for Consumer Research. Graham, E. E., Papa, M. J., & Brooks, G. P. (1992). Functions of humor in conversation: Conceptualization and measurement. Western Journal of Communication, 56(2), 161-183. Gulas, C. S., & Weinberger, M. G. (2006). Humor in advertising: A comprehensive analysis. ME Sharpe. Ruch, W. (2008). Psychology of humor. In Raskin, V. (Ed.). The primer of humor research, 8, 17. Ruch, W., McGhee, P. E., & Hehl, F. J. (1990). Age differences in the enjoyment of incongruity-resolution and nonsense humor during adulthood. Psychology and Aging, 5(3), 348. Petty, R. E., & Cacioppo, J. T. (1986). The elaboration likelihood model of persuasion. In Hovland, C. (Ed.). Communication and persuasion (1-24). Springer New York Wanzer, M. B., Booth‐Butterfield, M., & Booth‐Butterfield, S. (1996). Are funny people popular? An examination of humor orientation, loneliness, and social attraction. Communication Quarterly, 44(1), 42-52. Wanzer, M. B., Frymier, A. B., & Irwin, J. (2010). An explanation of the relationship between instructor humor and student learning: Instructional humor processing theory. Communication Education, 59(1), 1-18. Wanzer, M. B., & Frymier, A. B. (1999). The relationship between student perceptions of instructor humor and students’ reports of learning. Communication Education, 48(1), 48-62. Weinberger, M. G., & Campbell, L. (1991). The use and impact of humor in radio advertising. Journal of Advertising Research, 31(1), 44-52. Weinberger, M. G., & Gulas, C. S. (1992). The impact of humor in advertising: A review. Journal of Advertising, 21(4), 35-59.
Views: 36613 Aydin Paladin
The Strange Situation - Mary Ainsworth
Developmental psychology.
Views: 1718899 thibs44
Child Psychology Course
Our Child Psychology course is a superb first step for beginners and that valuable stride forward for teachers and workers with children who wish to deepen their skill base Enter discount code YTVC50 at the check out and the course will automatically be added into your basket with 50% off! www.centreofexcellence.com/shop/basket/
The Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry Early Father-Infant Interactions Podcast
A discussion with Daniel S Shaw (University of Pittsburgh) and Paul G Ramchandani (Imperial College, London) Do early father--infant interactions predict the onset of externalising behaviours in young children? Findings from a longitudinal cohort study. Paul G Ramchandani, Jill Domoney, Vaheshta Sethna, Lamprini Psychogiou, Haido Vlachos, Lynne Murray The full article can be read here: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1469-7610.2012.02583.x/full Commentary: Early father--infant interaction and externalizing behaviors -- a response to Ramchandani et al. (2012) Daniel S. Shaw The full commentary can be read here: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jcpp.12011/full
Views: 355 Wiley
Wild Child: The Story of Feral Children
Wild Child: The Story of Feral Children
Views: 1502710 Christian G
The psychology of babies - University of Reading public lecture
Professor Lynne Murray, School of Psychology & Clinical Language Sciences, gave this public lecture at the University of Reading on 4 February 2015. Babies are entirely dependent on their parents. Their care and nurture during the first two years of their lives is a constant feature in the news and is considered critical in laying the foundations of a child’s mental adjustment by both politicians and health professionals alike. In this lecture, Professor Lynne Murray examines how a child’s psychological development – their social understanding, attachments that they form, emotional control and even their intelligence – can be affected by different parenting techniques. For more information about Reading's public lectures, visit http://www.reading.ac.uk/publiclectures
Views: 8439 UniofReading
Pitt School of Education - Applied Developmental Psychology Degree
Our Applied Developmental Psychology (ADP) degree program connects research and practice by giving students in-classroom work with community-based learning experiences. There are four distinct concentrations: 1.) Child and Youth Work 2.) Behavioral Health in Schools and Communities 3.) Children with Special Health Care Needs (with Child Life option) 4.) Applied Research Methods for Child and Youth Serving Organizations Find out more about the program at http://www.education.pitt.edu/AcademicDepartments/PsychologyinEducation/Programs/AppliedDevelopmentalPsychology.aspx.
Clinical Child Psychology
Clinical child psychology lecture for LCC International University PSY 412 (Clinical Psychology) course
Views: 1697 Kenneth Stoltzfus
What Is Developmental Psychology
Developmental psychology is also called lifespan development. It is the subset of psychology that tries to understand how people change over time. People typically select a specific period of time (child, teen, aging) or choose to study one topic from prenatal to death. More at http://www.DevelopmentalDave.com.
Views: 47901 Ken Tangen
The Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry Annual Research Review 2014 Podcast, Part 3
An interview with Sir Michael Rutter, Professor of Developmental Psychopathology at the Institute of Psychiatry, Kings College, London. Chaired by James Leckman, Neison Harris Professor in the Child Study Center and Professor of Pediatrics and of Psychiatry, Yale University Read the Annual Research Review: Child psychiatric diagnosis and classification: concepts, findings, challenges and potential by Michael Rutter here: http:__onlinelibrary.wiley.com_doi_10.1111_j.1469-7610.2011.02367.x_full
Views: 106 Wiley
The Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry Annual Research Review 2014 Podcast, Part 2
An interview with Sir Michael Rutter, Professor of Developmental Psychopathology at the Institute of Psychiatry, Kings College, London. Chaired by James Leckman, Neison Harris Professor in the Child Study Center and Professor of Pediatrics and of Psychiatry, Yale University. Read the Annual Research Review: Child psychiatric diagnosis and classification: concepts, findings, challenges and potential by Michael Rutter here: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1469-7610.2011.02367.x/full
Views: 90 Wiley
Still Face Experiment: Dr. Edward Tronick
Copyright © 2007 ZERO TO THREE http://www.zerotothree.org Ed Tronick (http://www.umb.edu/Why_UMass/Ed_Tronick), director of UMass Boston's Infant-Parent Mental Health Program (http://www.umb.edu/academics/cla/psychology/professional_development/infant-parent-mental-health/) and Distinguished Professor of Psychology, discusses the cognitive abilities of infants to read and react to their social surroundings. The video is an excerpt from Lovett Productions' HELPING BABIES FROM THE BENCH: USING THE SCIENCE OF EARLY CHILDHOOD IN COURT. Using the "Still Face" Experiment, in which a mother denies her baby attention for a short period of time, Tronick describes how prolonged lack of attention can move an infant from good socialization, to periods of bad but repairable socialization. In "ugly" situations the child does not receive any chance to return to the good, and may become stuck. For more information about Infant-Parent Mental Health, visit http://www.umb.edu/academics/cla/psychology/professional_development/infant-parent-mental-health/ To hear about Ed Tronick's latest work, visit http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vmE3NfB_HhE To support the Infant-Parent Mental Health program, visit https://securelb.imodules.com/s/1355/campaign/index.aspx?sid=1355&gid=3&pgid=1925&cid=4382&appealcode=umbweb&dids=78 and write "Infant-Parent Mental Health Program" in the "Other" field.
Views: 6474917 UMass Boston
Child Psychology - Piaget - Concrete Operational Stage (Interview)
Filmed entirely with an iPhone 6 Plus via YouTube Capture & iMovie Directed by Haeri G. Edited by Sally G. Featuring Jonathan Gim, age 8 End Credits song "I Didn't Mean It", written & performed by The Belle Brigade. Courtesy of Chop Shop, Atlantic, WMG All credits/copyrights for the song go to the respective songwriters, producers and label, etc.
Views: 7498 Sally Gim
Child Abnormal Psychology
OUr video
Views: 1244 sottfc
The Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry Inaugural Podcast
In this cast Editor-in-Chief of the JCPP, Prof. Edmund Sonuga-Barke, is joined by Prof. Abigail Marsh of the Department of Psychology at Georgetown University and Dr.Graeme Fairchild from the School of Psychology, University of Southampton. The discussion focuses on the study by Marsh et al (2011) on 'Adolescents with psychopathic traits reporting reductions in physiological responses to fear' and the accompanying invited commentary article by Graeme Fairchild, provocatively entitled: 'I don't second that emotion', which highlights the novel and important findings of the study of deficits in fear shown by adolescents with psychopathic traits. Marsh et al's article can be read in full here: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1469-7610.2010.02353.x/full. The accompanying commentary can also be found here: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1469-7610.2011.02428.x/full
Views: 244 Wiley
Divorce, Child Psychology, and Politics... My thoughts run the gamut today.
My thoughts run the gamut today as I ponder divorce and children and politics!
Views: 109 The Southern Lady
The Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry Interview Podcast with Editor Lionel Hersov
An interview with Lionel Hersov, Honorary Distinguished Visiting Scientist, Tavistock Clinic, London, Conducted by Philip Graham, Emeritus Professor, Institute of Child Health, London. Reflections on two decades of editing a leading child psychology and psychiatry journal: JCPP in the 1960s--1980s -- growth with quality. In recognition of five decades of service to the Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry (1964 -- 2011) JCPP Editor (1964 --1983) Corresponding Editor (1984 -- 1989) Book Review Editor(1990 -- 2011)
Views: 287 Wiley
Child Psychology
Views: 780 telathwen
Piaget's Stages of Development
This is a collection of clips demonstrating Piaget's Stages of development. For Health and Social Care and Psychology.
Views: 1790634 misssmith891
Child Development - Psychological Experiments and Tests
Some tests I did with my niece Jackie! Thanks to Auntie Jen and Uncle John! The tests are: Selective attention test with the gorilla walking through the basketball players. Marshmallow test Asch Conformity test with the 3 lines and actors giving wrong answers Lack of conservation test with 2 glasses of water and a third taller glass of water Egocentrism test with objects on both sides of a barrier testing perception of others' reality. Project by Mike Costanza!
Views: 1681 MCostanza47
The Marshmallow Test
Downloads are available at https://www.ignitermedia.com/products/1350-the-marshmallow-test. In this popular test, several kids wrestle with waiting to eat a marshmallow in hopes of a bigger prize. This video is a good illustration of temptation and the hope in future rewards. This experiment is based on many previous and similar scientific tests. Special thanks to Watermark Community Church (http://www.Watermark.org) for sharing their video with us.
Views: 6732792 Igniter Media
Breakthroughs in Child Psychology with Dr. Anthony Rao and Christine LaCerva
A conversation with renowned child psychologist Anthony Rao and Christine LaCerva, director of the Brooklyn Center for Social Therapy, about their efforts to develop more humanistic approaches to helping children, including those diagnosed along the autism spectrum, to grow and develop.
Views: 505 Mary Fridley
5. What Is It Like to Be a Baby: The Development of Thought
Introduction to Psychology (PSYC 110) This lecture explores issues and ideas related to the branch of psychology known as cognitive development. It begins with an introduction of Piaget who, interested in the emergence of knowledge in general, studied children and the way they learn about the world in order to formulate his theories of cognitive development. This is followed by an introduction to the modern science of infant cognition. Finally, the question of the relationship between and the existence of different kinds of development is addressed. 00:00 - Chapter 1. Jean Piaget, Stage Theory and Its Limits 12:50 - Chapter 2. The Modern Science of Infant Cognition 25:12 - Chapter 3. Babies in the Social World 31:26 - Chapter 4. Question and Answer on Learning and Development 33:53 - Chapter 5. Review of Studies Presented in Class; Autism 40:38 - Chapter 6. Question and Answer on Autism Complete course materials are available at the Yale Online website: online.yale.edu This course was recorded in Spring 2007.
Views: 261381 YaleCourses
Practice Test Bank for Abnormal Child Psychology by Mash 6th Edition
Contact us to acquire the Test Bank and/or Solution Manual; Email: atfalo2(at)yahoo(dot)com Skype: atfalo2