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Does that mean that learning is easier during this period than adulthood. So the brain is undergoing huge amounts of change in adolescence, both in terms of its structure — the composition, the amount of grey and white matter — and also in terms of how it functions. Adolescents do have an increased propensity to be influenced by their friends, particularly in areas like risk-taking. Of course, this is really tricky because the whole of society revolves around young people being at school during the working day and parents are reluctant to leave their children at home while they go to work.
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What are some things you've learned that educators should know. It also leads to changes in attitudes towards bullying and social exclusion across the whole year group over the following year. A lot of young people who I work with, they will have their phones on all night. That's exactly what young people care about. Now the interesting thing about that is, what does it mean for brain plasticity and learning. It's Just Not Grown Up Yet Scientists used to think teenage brains are just like those of adults — with fewer miles on them.
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We are not like the teenagers you see on TV getting drunk, getting into fights preying on the old and weak. That the body clock changes at puberty. So trying to change attitudes and behaviors around people maybe around risk-taking or bullying should focus on judging. The fact that the circadian rhythm matters. It's Just Not Grown Up Yet Scientists used to think teenage brains are just like those of adults — with fewer miles on them. He has found that as students work together toward a shared purpose, the impulse to resist authority fades. But that's simply not the case, she says, and educators — and teens themselves — can learn a lot from this.
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