Study of mental functions and behaviours

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Sigmund Freud

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Science X staff
December 14, 2020
Being socially and emotionally competent from an early age is likely to help children win acceptance by their peers, build better relationships with teachers, and facilitate academic learning. Pretend play is a pedagogical tool that can be used to stimulate a child's socio-emotional competences. A curriculum based on this approach has been introduced in classes of pupils aged five and six by a research team from the University of Geneva (UNIGE), the Valais University of Teacher Education (HEP/Valais), the Vaud University of Teacher Education (HEP/Vaud) and the Vita-Salute San Raffaele University in Italy. The study evaluating the effects of the program, published in the journal British Journal of Psychology, shows that pupils who followed the curriculum increased their emotional recognition capacities and emotional lexicon compared to a control group. The use of pretend play as a teaching tool enables children to acquire emotional skills, with a potential positive effect on their prosocial behavior and, in the longer term, on their academic success.
Amit Goldenberg
November 30, 2020
Harvard Business Review
Research shows we (wrongly) assume the rest of the group feels the same way.
Shana Lebowitz
November 16, 2020
Business Insider
Belittling others, obsessing over your appearance, and being super defensive of your own opinions are all signs of narcissism.
Charlotte Jee
November 11, 2020
MIT Technology Review
Anxiety disorders, insomnia, and dementia were the most common diagnoses.
October 28, 2020
the Guardian
Deflating news ... 54 is officially the age that your get up and go, well, goes. Photograph: Ievgeniia Pidgorna/Alamy Stock Photo
July 8, 2020
There is a special sensation about thrill reads that keeps readers from flipping through the pages with trembling hands. Frank Tropea's evocative and immersive work, "Go Ask the Dead," does not fail to quench the thirst for thrill read seekers. Published last year, July 4, 2019, it has been received by both readers and the book industry reviewers with marvelous reviews - Pacific Book Reviews, IndieReader, Manhattan Book Review, US Review of Books, and Tulsa Book Review., , , , World renown...
Max H. Bazerman
April 29, 2020
Harvard Business Review
Three guidelines for policymakers and physicians making life-or-death decisions.
Dana Kanze
February 12, 2020
Harvard Business Review
Prioritizing action over consideration often leads to unethical behavior.
Erika Weisz
February 10, 2020
Could Warren's political fate in 2020 turn on voters who think she would make a great president choosing another candidate because...
December 13, 2019
Frank Tropea reaches out to readers of paranormal thrillers and Southern fiction as he delivers a tale that will stoke their interest into mediumship and certain aspects of the Civil War history. "Go Ask the Dead" (ReadersMagnet; 2019) has been making the rounds at book fairs, the most recent being the Miami Book Fair Street Fair 2019, held last November 22 to 24 at Miami Dade College (Wolfson Campus) in Downtown Miami., , , , "Go Ask The Dead" dismisses the jumpscare trope, but instead r...
September 16, 2019
"Go Ask the Dead" (ReadersMagnet; 2019) by Frank Tropea tells the gothic tale of Amanda "Mandy" Mannon, a beautiful young girl with psychic abilities and an insatiable appetite for sex. Born to an equally loose mother and seduced by her stepfather, she satisfies her pleasure by cavorting with both humans and spirits at the same time, particularly her living husband Craig and her Confederate ghost lover William., , , , The book has been well-reviewed by reviewers from reputable book review p...
January 11, 2019
Scientists increasingly believe that one of the driving forces in chronic pain--the number one health problem in both prevalence and burden--appears to be the memory of earlier pain. Research published today in Current Biology suggests that there may be variations, based on sex, in the way that pain is remembered in both mice and humans. The research team, led by colleagues from McGill and University of Toronto Mississauga, found that men (and male mice) remembered earlier painful experie...
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