3. Tiener en adolescent

Onderstaande publicaties kunt u vinden via https://scholar.google.nl/

  • Dimitriou, D., Le Cornu Knight, F. & Milton, P. (2015). The Role of Environmental Factors on Sleep Patterns and School Performance in Adolescents. Frontiers in Psychology, 6, december 2015 (1717), p. 1-9.
  • Forster, K. (2015). Secrets of the teenage brain. The Guardian, p. 1-5. www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/2015/jan/25/secrets-of-the- teenage-brain.
  • Giedd, J.N. (2015). The amazing teen brain. Nature, Scienti c American, 312, p. 32-37.
  • Gregoire, C. (2015). Why Are Teens So Moody And Impulsive? This Neuroscientist Has The Answer. The Hu ngton Post, p. 1-7. www.hu ngtonpost.com/2015/06/14/teenage-brain- neuroscience_n_7537188.html?utm_hp_ref=brain.
  • Grei , S., Wüstenberg, S., Goetz, T., Vainikainen, M-P., Hautamäki, J. & Bornstein, M.H. (2015). A longitudinal study of higher-order thinking skills: working memory and uid reasoning in childhood enhance complex problem solving in adolescence. Frontiers in Psychology, 6, juli 2015 (1060), p. 1-9.
  • Knoll, L.J., Magis-Weinberg, L., Speekenbrink, M. & Blakemore, S-J. (2015). Social in uence of risk perception during adolescence. Psychological Science, 25, p. 583-592.
  • Silveri, M.M. (2015). What Were You Thinking?! – Understanding the Neurobiology of the Teen Brain. The Dana Foundation, p. 1-4. http://dana.org/Publications/ReportOnProgress/What_Were_You_  Thinking_Understanding_the_Neurobiology_of_the_Teen_Brain/.
  • Browne, C.H. (2014). ‘Advancing Healthy Adolescent Development and Well-Being.’ Paper/Research Report, Washington, DC: Center for the Study of Social Policy. In september 2014 uitgebracht t.b.v. Youth Thrive Framework, p. 1-52 (zie www.cssp.org/reform/child-welfare/ youththrive).
  • Blakemore, S-J. & Mills, K.L. (2014). Is adolescence a sensitive period for sociocultural processing? Annual Review of Psychology, 65, p. 187-207.
  • Busso, D.S. (2014). Neurobiological Processes of Risk and Resilience in Adolescence: Implications for Policy and Prevention Science. Mind, Brain and Education, 8, nr. 1.
  • Cohen, A.O. & Casey, B.J. (2014). Rewiring juvenile justice: the intersection of developmental neuroscience and legal policy. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, februari 2014, 18, nr. 2, p. 63-65.
  • Mills, K.L. (2014). E ects of Internet use on the adolescent brain: despite popular claims, experimental evidence remains scarce. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, augustus 2014, 18, nr. 8, p. 385-387.
  • Steinberg, L. (2014). Age of opportunity. Lessons from the new science of adolescence. Boston, New York: Houghton Mi in Harcourt. ISBN 9780544279773.
  • Albert, D., Chein, J. & Steinberg, L. (2013). The Teenage Brain: Peer In uences on Adolescent Decision Making. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 2013 22:114, p. 114-121.
  • Bonnie, R.J. & Scott, E.S. (2013). The Teenage Brain: Adolescent Brain Research and the Law. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 2013 22:158, p. 158-162.
  • Casey, B.J. & Caudle, K. (2013). The Teenage Brain: Self Control. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 2013 22:82, p. 82-88.
  • Luna, B., Paulsen, D.J., Padmanabhan, A. & Geier, C. (2013). The Teenage Brain: Cognitive Control and Motivation. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 2013 22, p. 94-101.
  • Romeo, R.D. (2013). The Teenage Brain: The Stress Response and the Adolescent Brain. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 2013 22, p. 140-146.
  • Choudhury, S., McKinney, K.A. & Merten, M. (2012). Rebelling against the brain: Public engagement with the ‘neurological adolescent’. Social Science & Medicine, 74, p. 565-573.
  • Crone, E.A. & Dahl, R.E. (2012). Understanding adolescence as a period of social-a ective engagement and goal exibility. Nature, september 2012, 13, p. 636-650.
  • Ramsden, S., Richardson, F.M., Josse, G., Thomas, M.S.C., Ellis, C., Shakeshaft, C., Seghier, M.L. & Price, C.J. (2011). Verbal and non-verbal intelligence changes in the teenage brain. Nature Research Letter, p. 1-4.
  • Stumm, von, S., Hell, B. & Chamorro-Premuzic, T. (2011). The Hungry Mind: Intellectual Curiosity Is the Third Pillar of Academic Performance. Perspectives on Psychological Science, 2011 6:574. doi: 10.1177/1745691611421204, p. 574-589.
  • Blakemore, S.-J., Burnett, S. & Dahl, R.E. (2010). The Role of Puberty in the Developing Adolescent Brain. Human Brain Mapping, 31:926-933, p. 927-933.
  • Dewald, J.F., Meijer, A.M., Oort, F.J., Kerkhof, G.A. & Bögels, S.M. (2010). The in uence of sleep quality, sleep duration and sleepiness on school performance in children and adolescents: A meta-analytic review. Sleep Medicine Reviews, 14 (2010), p. 179-189.
  • Lenroot, R.K. & Giedd, J.N. (2010). Sex di erences in the adolescent brain. Brain and Cognition, 72 (2010), p. 46-55.
  • Johnson, S.B., Blum, R.W. & Giedd, J.N. (2009). Adolescent Maturity and the Brain: The Promise and Pitfalls of Neuroscience Research in Adolescent Health Policy. Journal of Adolescent Health, 45, p. 216–221.
  • McNeely, C. & Blanchard, J. (2009). The teen years explained. A guide to healthy adolescent development. Centre for adolescent health, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg school of public health. ISBN 978-0-615-30246-1.
  • N.N. (2009). Getting the word out. Nature Neuroscience, 12, nr. 3, maart 2009, p. 235.
  • Steinberg, L. (2007). Risk taking in adolescence: New perspectives from brain and behavioral science. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 16(2), p. 55-59.
  • Steinberg, L. (2001). We know some things: Parent-adolescent relationships in retrospect and prospect. Journal of Research on Adolescence, 11(1), 1-19.
  • Steinberg, L. & Morris, A.S. (2001). Adolescent development. Annual Review of Psychology, 52, p. 83-110.
  • Steinberg, L. & Levine, A. (1997). You and your adolescent. New York, NY: Harper Collins, p. 60-100, p. 139-155.

 

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