The social neuroscience of education : optimizing attachment and learning in the classroom
LB1060 .C696 2013
- Unknown LB1060 .C696 2013
- Includes bibliographical references (p. -385) and index.
- Why the brain became a social organ
- How brains learn throughout life
- How relationships build and rebuild brains
- Of human bonding
- The connection between stress and learning
- How insecure attachment creates unteachable students
- How bullying impedes learning
- Why teachers burn out
- How emotional attunement stimulates learning
- Why exploration is so important
- How play became nature's pedagogy
- Why stories are essential for learning
- Information, compassion, and wisdom
- Teaching students about the brain
- Building tribal classrooms
- Teachers within classrooms within communities.
- Publisher's Summary
- This book explains how the brain, as a social organism, learns best throughout the lifespan, from our early schooling through late life. Positioning the brain as distinctly social, Louis Cozolino helps teachers make connections to neurobiological principles, with the goal of creating classrooms that nurture healthy attachment patterns and resilient psyches. Cozolino investigates what good teachers do to stimulate minds and brains to learn, especially when they succeed with difficult or "unteachable" students. He explores classroom teaching from the perspectives of social neuroscience and interpersonal neurobiology, showing how we can use the findings from these fields to maximize learning and stimulate the brain to grow. The book will have relevance to anyone concerned with twenty-first century learners and the social and emotional development of children.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
- Publication date
- Louis Cozolino ; foreword by Daniel J Siegel.
- Norton books in education