Biosocial Development. School Years. Michael Hoerger. Ability Tests. Two types Aptitude/Intelligence/IQ: Potential to learn General knowledge Problem solving skills Speed, and memory Achievement: skills specifically relevant to school (reading comprehension, algebra). Sample IQ Items.By aphrodite
Chapter 14. Adolescent Biological Development. Michael Hoerger. Adolescence. Transition from childhood to adulthood Puberty: Physical and sexual maturation marking the start of adolescence Problem of early or late puberty Intense and fluctuating emotions: Direct effects of hormonesBy normandy
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Biosocial Development. Newborn to two-years. Brain Development. “use it or lose it” Babies are born with 100 billion neurons: nerve cells, but the networks of axons and dendrites between these establish few connections. Transient Exuberance.
Biosocial Development. School Years. Michael Hoerger. Ability Tests. Two types Aptitude/Intelligence/IQ: Potential to learn General knowledge Problem solving skills Speed, and memory Achievement: skills specifically relevant to school (reading comprehension, algebra). Sample IQ Items.
Adulthood: Biosocial Development. Age 25 +. What is senescence?. Gradual physical decline related to aging. How does the brain change?. Neurons fire more slowly Brain size decreases Processing takes longer Severe brain loss due to: Drug use Poor circulation
Adolescence – Biosocial Development. Ages 11 to 18 What body changes develop during adolescence?. When does Puberty begin?. Menarche = First menstrual period Spermarche = First ejaculation Between 8 & 14 2/3 of the variation is genetic. What are the changes in Puberty?.
The Developing Person Through Childhood and Adolescence by Kathleen Stassen Berger. Seventh Edition. Chapter 14. Adolescence: Biosocial Development. Slides prepared by Kate Byerwalter, Ph.D., Grand Rapids Community College . Question : What is “Adolescence”?.
14 - Adolescence – Biosocial Development. Ages 11 to 18. Puberty begins. Menarche = First menstrual period Spermarche = First ejaculation Puberty begins b etween 8 & 14 2/3 of the variation is genetic. Physical changes. For girls Breast development – growth spurt – menarche For boys
Biosocial Approach Gender Development. Learning Objectives. Describe and evaluate the biosocial theory of gender development Describe and evaluate the social role theory of gender development. Division of labour. Why are men seen as the “breadwinners” or hunter gatherers?
Middle Childhood: Biosocial Development. How do elementary school children develop?. Middle childhood: age 6 to 11. What is the h ealthiest period of life?. Ages 6 - 11 Fatal diseases occur before age 6 or after age 11 Slow steady growth Stronger muscles
Biosocial Approach Gender Development. Gender Characteristics, whether biological or socially influenced, by which people define male and female . Women . Men. Describe themselves in more relational terms Experience more relationship-linked emotions More empathetic