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: 968001 The New York Times
Very nice demonstration of a 4-year olds inability to perform categorization.
Views: 133454 Casper H.
Testing a 4 year old's level of cognitive and moral development with Heinz Dilemma and conservation tasks
Views: 259909 Jacob Ornelas
My other channel of real psychiatric case studies: https://www.youtube.com/c/PikaGrapeSnake A case study is used to demonstrate the psychological evaluation of children who cannot be examined by usual verbal-dependent tests because of age, physical handicaps, or foreign language. Includes an overview of Gesell Development Scales, Leiter International Performance Scale, parts of Merrill-Palmer Scale, and Peabody Vocabulary Test
Views: 5122 Kika II
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...
Views: 10743 Brentwood Open Learning College
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 checkout to get 50% off. https://www.centreofexcellence.com/shop
Views: 38 Centre of Excellence
I decided to do a child psychology sharing experiment on my girls but it was a bit of a fail as they didn't want chocolate- they wanted the prize to be a toy instead. The video is still pretty entertaining to watch though. I find it so funny just watching and listening to kids when they think no one is listening! ★VIDEOS TO GET TO KNOW ME BETTER: THE BIRTH OF OUR THIRD DAUGHTER: (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GNXuf...) I DO MY HUSBAND'S MAKEUP!: (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2_qdH...) Funny accent challenge with my husband: (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wSSOQ...) LIFE BEFORE AND AFTER HAVING KIDS (funny spoof): (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=41V-k...) ★ MY SOCIAL MEDIA ACCOUNTS: Snapchat: louisadubickas Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/louisadubic... Twitter - https://twitter.com/dubickas_louisa Google+ - https://plus.google.com/u/0/+EmeryDub... ★ Business Inquiries, Sponsors, Collaborations & more: email listed in "About" section ★ FILMING EQUIPMENT I USE: Canon G7X Walimex 75 Watt Ring Light: (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cmw1A...) Imovies Macbook Air ♥ ♥ ♥ I'm Louisa! A stay at home mum of 3 little girls. I'm originally from Scotland, UK, but have lived in Madrid, Spain, with my family for the past 11 years. I upload all sorts of lifestyle videos every Monday and Friday at 6pm GMT. Sometimes it's hard to find the time to upload with 3 little ones but youtube is my passion so I always manage to find the time! I try to do all my videos in both Spanish and English. Hope you like my channel! Please subscribe and hit the notification button if you do! Like and SUBSCRIBE for more videos ♡ Louisa xxxxxx
Views: 788 Louisa Dubickas
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: 192 Wiley
Please Help Me To 100,000 Sub : http://bit.ly/2g56g8i Study confirms: parents still lose sleep worrying about their grown children Most parents look forward to the time their child leaves home and finds success and happiness in life. It’s part of the natural process of rearing children. What many parents don’t anticipate is that the worry for our children never goes away, even when they’re living their own lives as adults. In fact, a study published in The Gerontologist confirms that many parents actually lose sleep worrying about their adult children. The study was conducted by researchers from Brigham Young, Penn State, and the University of Texas. Some of the things parents worry about are their adult child’s financial status, their health, their education if they’re college students, their relationships, and more. Perhaps most notable, however, is the feeling of meaninglessness many parents feel when their kids grow up and move away. “Empty nest syndrome is a feeling of loneliness or sadness that occurs among parents after children grow up and leave home,” according to Psychology Today. Furthermore, it’s not just moms who worry. Dads worry, too. Amber J. Seidel, Ph.D., one of the researchers who conducted the study, said this. “CURRENT RESEARCH ON YOUNG ADULTS SUGGESTS THAT PARENTS AND CHILDREN ARE MAINTAINING HIGH LEVELS OF INVOLVEMENT,” SHE SAID. “ALTHOUGH PARENTS AND ADULT CHILDREN HAVE ALWAYS MAINTAINED SOME LEVEL OF INVOLVEMENT, WE DO SEE AN INCREASE IN WHAT IS OFTEN TERMED ‘HELICOPTER PARENTING’ AND ‘LANDING PAD’ CHILDREN.” She noted, however, that having stress isn’t the problem. It’s our ability to cope with stress. “IT IS IMPORTANT TO REMEMBER THAT HAVING STRESS PRESENT IN OUR LIVES IS NOT THE PROBLEM,” SEIDEL TOLD CBS NEWS. “IT’S THE INABILITY TO COPE IN HEALTHY WAYS WITH THE STRESS THAT IS PROBLEMATIC AND MAY LEAD TO IMMUNE SUPPRESSION.” Some suggestions to help you manage stress if you’re suffering from empty nest syndrome. • Exercise daily • Eat a well-balanced nutritional diet • Keep a journal to write down your thoughts • Set aside time for yourself every day • Lower your consumption of caffeine and alcohol • Find a place to do volunteer work • Find someone you can talk to about how you feel Remember, it’s all a part of the natural changes that happen in life. Oh, and if you’re a person whose parent is losing sleep over you, reassure your parents that you’re doing just fine! #Study#confirms#parents#still#lose#sleep#worrying#about#their#grown#children
Views: 186 Stories Magazine
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: 57746 Ken Tangen
Join JCPP’s Editor-in-Chief, Professor Edmund Sonuga-Barke and Annual Research Review Editor, Professor Pasco Fearon, as they talk to researchers about the Annual Research Review in this webinar.
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: 10590 Sally Gim
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...
A discussion with Geraldine Dawson (University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill) and Deborah Fein (University of Connecticut) Optimal outcome in individuals with a history of autism by: Deborah Fein, Marianne Barton, Inge-Marie Eigsti, Elizabeth Kelley, Letitia Naigles, Robert T. Schultz, Michael Stevens, Molly Helt, Alyssa Orinstein, Michael Rosenthal, Eva Troyb and Katherine Tyson The full article can be read here: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jcpp.12037/full Editorial: Recovery from autism spectrum disorder (ASD) and the science of hope Sally Ozonoff. This editorial can be read for free here: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jcpp.12045/full
Views: 972 Wiley
Watch more How to Understand Child Psychology videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/507715-ADD-vs-ADHD-Child-Psychology The formal term is attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder. But I understand that, sometimes, people say, "Do I have ADD, or ADHD without the hyperactive part?" So I just like to inform my parents that the disorder is attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder. However, the way it's broken down into subtypes helps better delineate the types of symptoms you have. For instance, a child that has ADHD can have primarily inattentive subtypes, meaning that more prevalent or pronounced is your child's drifting attention, or making careless errors and missing the fine details. Then there's the primarily impulsive hyperactive subtype, and this is the child that often interrupts, has trouble waiting their turn, and is a child that seems like he's moving by a motor and busy, busy, busy, up and down and all over the place all of the time. Then there's the combined subtype, because some children are both inattentive and impulsive and hyperactive, and all of the symptoms are present and prevalent for this combined subtype. So keep in mind that there is no such thing as ADD. But it's ADHD with the different subtypes.
Views: 76759 Howcast
In the past, some experiments were run in scary and unethical ways. From using children to unknowing subjects, these five experiments left people affected for the rest of their lives. Hosted by: Hank Green ---------- Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/scishow ---------- Dooblydoo thanks go to the following Patreon supporters -- we couldn't make SciShow without them! Shout out to Patrick Merrithew, Will and Sonja Marple, Thomas J., Kevin Bealer, Chris Peters, charles george, Kathy & Tim Philip, Tim Curwick, Bader AlGhamdi, Justin Lentz, Patrick D. Ashmore, Mark Terrio-Cameron, Benny, Fatima Iqbal, Accalia Elementia, Kyle Anderson, and Philippe von Bergen. ---------- Like SciShow? Want to help support us, and also get things to put on your walls, cover your torso and hold your liquids? Check out our awesome products over at DFTBA Records: http://dftba.com/scishow ---------- Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/scishow Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/scishow Tumblr: http://scishow.tumblr.com Instagram: http://instagram.com/thescishow ---------- Sources: https://www.theguardian.com/law/2015/jul/10/us-torture-doctors-psychologists-apa-prosecution http://www.apa.org/ethics/code/ http://www.hhs.gov/ohrp/regulations-and-policy/belmont-report/ Little Albert http://www.apa.org/monitor/2010/01/little-albert.aspx http://psychclassics.yorku.ca/Watson/emotion.htm The Monster Study http://ir.uiowa.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=6264&context=etd http://www.uh.edu/ethicsinscience/Media/Monster%20Study.pdf The Milgram Experiment https://www.und.edu/instruct/wstevens/PROPOSALCLASS/MARSDEN&MELANDER2.htm The Bystander Effect http://www.wadsworth.com/psychology_d/templates/student_resources/0155060678_rathus/ps/ps19.html http://psycnet.apa.org/?&fa=main.doiLanding&doi=10.1037/h0025589 The Stanford Prison Experiment http://www.prisonexp.org/ http://blogs.scientificamerican.com/beautiful-minds/an-important-but-rarely-discussed-lesson-of-the-stanford-prison-experiment/ Photos: Wundt Research Group: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Wundt-research-group.jpg
Views: 1650958 SciShow
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: 4174 Howcast
Introduction to Psychology (PSYC 200), Dr. Chris Grace. Lecture #8: Developmental Psychology: The Newborn. September 27, 2010.
Views: 44761 BiolaUniversity
Become a fan on facebook: http://www.facebook.com/funnyordie Kiernan Shipka's (Sally Draper on "Mad Men") been in so much therapy on her TV show, that it qualifies her to be a child psychologist to other child stars like Nolan Gould (Modern Family), Danielle Fishel (Boy Meets World) & Toddlers & Tiaras star, Eden Wood. http://www.funnyordie.com/videos/45680faca3/child-star-psychologist-with-kiernan-shipka
Views: 317437 Funny Or Die
Download this mini movie now: http://bit.ly/2DsfFoE. 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. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Thanks for checking out the Igniter YouTube Channel! If you’re reading this, chances are, you may be a church leader—with more than enough on your plate—with too much stress and too little time—looking for creative resources to help. You’ve come to the right place. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ LET'S CONNECT! Instagram ► https://www.instagram.com/ignitermedia Twitter ► https://twitter.com/ignitermedia Facebook ►https://www.facebook.com/ignitermedia
Views: 7373782 Igniter Media
Part 1 of review of key terms in developmental psychology. Pages 411-423
Views: 18344 Lucas Lichtenwaldt
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: 386 Wiley
Psychologist Mitch Prinstein talks about why we are biologically programmed to care about what others think of us, why teenagers first become addicted to popularity, and why being “cool” in high school may be bad for our long-term happiness and success. For the first time in the history of the human species, Prinstein argues, we have become confused about two different types of popularity, and many of us may unwittingly be focused on the wrong one. Mitch Prinstein, author of “Popular: Finding Happiness and Success in a World That Cares Too Much About the Wrong Kinds of Relationships,” is a board-certified clinical child and adolescent psychologist and the John Van Seters Distinguished Professor of Psychology and Neuroscience at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He has been the Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology, the President of the Society for a Science of Clinical Psychology, President of the Society for Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology, and a member of the American Psychological Association Board of Directors. He and his research have been featured in over 200 international and national media outlets, including The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, National Public Radio, The Washington Post, the Los Angeles Times, Chicago Tribune, CNN, Time magazine, New York magazine, The Atlantic, Scientific American, Forbes, Newsweek, Family Circle and elsewhere. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at https://www.ted.com/tedx
Views: 44796 TEDx Talks
Subscribe now: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=funnyordie Kiernan Shipka (Mad Men) ins't just a child star, she's also a professional psychologist to other child actors. In this episode, she counsels Andrew Keegan (10 Things I Hate About You), Amandla Stenberg (Hunger Games), Ty Simpkins (Insidious/Iron Man 3) and Morgan Saylor (Homeland) Get more Funny Or Die ------------------------------- Like FOD on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/funnyordie Follow FOD on Twitter: https://twitter.com/funnyordie Follow FOD on Tumblr: http://funnyordie.tumblr.com/ Follow FOD on Google+: https://plus.google.com/+funnyordie Follow FOD on Instagram: http://instagram.com/funnyordie See the original at: http://www.funnyordie.com/videos/6e72dab314/child-star-psychologist-3-with-kiernan-shipka
Views: 179087 Funny Or Die
My thoughts run the gamut today as I ponder divorce and children and politics!
Views: 115 The Southern Lady
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: 261 Wiley
This might surprise you. Dr. Paul shares a list of the things we should never say to our children: 1. Great job 2. Practice makes perfect 3. You're okay 4. Hurry up 5. I'm on a diet 6. We can't afford that 7. Don't talk to strangers 8. Be careful 9. No dessert unless you finish your dinner 10. Let me help you Here's the original article: By Michelle Crouch from Parents Magazine https://www.parents.com/parenting/better-parenting/advice/10-things-you-should-never-say-to-your-kids/ Watch and Enjoy! Dr. Paul Jenkins HELP & RESOURCES: ======================== Website: http://www.drpauljenkins.com/ Books & CD’s: http://drpauljenkins.com/products/ MUSIC ======================== Track: Kisma - We Are [NCS Release] Music provided by NoCopyrightSounds. Watch: https://youtu.be/WfluodjOkOk Licensed under Creative Commons — Attribution 3.0 ======================== Video by Nate Woodbury BeTheHeroStudios.com http://YouTube.com/NateWoodburyHero
Views: 257623 Live On Purpose TV
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: 470901 The School of Life
Become a fan on facebook: http://www.facebook.com/funnyordie Kiernan Shipka (Mad Men) isn't just a child star, she's also a professional psychologist to other child actors. In this episode, she counsels Aubrey Anderson-Emmons (Modern Family), Jared Gilman (Moonrise Kingdom), and Pierce Gagnon (Looper). See the original at: http://www.funnyordie.com/videos/77caac41d0/child-star-psychologist-2-with-kiernan-shipka
Views: 141974 Funny Or Die
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: 323 Wiley
Do lift-the-flap books help young children learn to read? Watch Dr Jeanne Shinskey from Royal Holloway's Psychology department talk about her research on whether certain types of book help or hinder children learning to read. This video is part of the Psychology department's "Research Focus" series, which is linked to resources for A level students. Find out more about these resources on our website: https://www.royalholloway.ac.uk/psychology/schools/schools-resources.aspx
Views: 433 Royal Holloway Psychology
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Views: 48786 Study IQ education
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.
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Over 100,000 children were abandoned in Romania's orphanages during the communist dictatorship of Nicolae Ceausescu. Nearly 30 years on Romania, like most other countries, is closing down the last of them. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: http://econ.trib.al/rWl91R7 Daily Watch: mind-stretching short films throughout the working week. For more from Economist Films visit: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
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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.
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For more information: http://www.psychologyunlocked.com In 1969, American psychologist Mary Ainsworth gave developmental psychology a new procedure for studying attachment in infants. She called it the Strange Situation Classification, and it is widely referred to as simply the Strange Situation. As an adult you know when you’ve formed an attachment with someone; you know how it feels and you know how to express your feelings in words. However, when it comes to babies and young children they haven’t yet developed these skills and therefore researchers must turn to more subtle techniques. Such as the Strange Situation, which measures the security of an attachment in 1 to 2 year olds; a twenty minute participatory observation, during which the researcher observes the infant’s behavioural responses to a series of scenarios. Ainsworth’s strange situation includes eight stages, each lasting roughly 3 minutes: Stage 1: Mother and Baby Stage 2: Mother, Baby and Stranger Stage 3: Stranger and Baby Stage 4: Mother returns Stage 5: Stranger leaves Stage 6: Mother leaves, leaving baby alone Stage 7: Stranger returns Stage 8: Mother returns and stranger leaves So what were the researchers measuring? When the mother was in the room with the baby, they scored the infant’s behaviour on four measures: Proximity and contact-seeking; Contact maintaining; Avoidance of proximity and contact; and resistance to contact and comforting. The baby’s exploratory behaviours were also recorded as they explored the environment. Ainsworth reported that infants display one of three attachment types: Securely attached infants showed distress when separated from their mother, were avoidant of the stranger when alone but friendly in the presence of their mother, and were happy when the mother returned from outside the room. Seventy percent of children studied fell into this category. Fifteen percent of children demonstrated an ambivalent attachment with their mother. These children showed intense distress when the mother left the room, and demonstrated a significant fear of the stranger. When the mother returned to the room, ambivalent children approached the mother but rejected contact. Ainsworth reported that a final fifteen percent had an avoidant attachment style. Such infants show no interest when the mother leaves the room and play happily with the stranger. When the mother returns, avoidant children barely seem to notice. In 1990, Main and Solomon added that a very small percentage were inconstant in their behaviours and defined this attachment style as disorganised. Ainsworth’s caregiver sensitivity hypothesis suggests that differences in infants’ attachment styles are dependent on the mother’s behaviour towards the baby during a critical period of development.
Views: 87840 Psychology Unlocked
From the Zimbardo experiment all the way to the Marshmallow experiment, we bring you the 10 Psychological Experiments You Would Never Believe Happened. Subscribe to MindChop by clicking here: http://bit.ly/YRz4G9 Follow us on twitter here: https://twitter.com/TheMindChop Follow our Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/themindchop Like our Facebook page: https://goo.gl/45qLBP Subscribe to the MindChop gaming channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCvED... Music Notes: Not From This World --- Check out other videos like this one here: 10 Most Mysterious Places on Earth https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gWOeZ... 10 Most Haunted Objects in the World https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=elljN... 10 Hidden Secrets In Disney Movies https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3-9J-... 10 Abnormally Large Animals That Actually Exist https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3-9J-... --- Have a video that you would like to see done? Comment below an idea and we'll consider them! 10 Psychological Experiments You Would Never Believe Happened
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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
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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.
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For more information on this project and links to other related media, please visit our website: http://sites.google.com/site/uschsappsychology/
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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.
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