Jun 2, 2013-- Learning is a dynamic function that each person experiences in a vastly different way. For instance, one individual may retain knowledge the best by studying a textbook while another may need to link an idea to a physical activity they perform. It is important to apply this concept both in our classrooms along with our own daily lives. This is especially critical in a child's early formative years, as we can no longer apply "industrial methods" of education to our students today. In this piece, psychologist Louis Cozolino applies social neuroscience research to the classroom. He offers up nine insights from science that just might transform the way educators think about and approach their work. (117667 reads)
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After silence, that which comes nearest to expressing the inexpressible is music.
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