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NurtureShock: New Thinking About Children…
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NurtureShock: New Thinking About Children (edição 2011)

por Po Bronson, Ashley Merryman

MembrosCríticasPopularidadeAvaliação médiaMenções
1,5839311,538 (4.02)42
Psychology. Nonfiction. In a world of modern, involved, caring parents, why are so many kids aggressive and cruel? Where is intelligence hidden in the brain, and why does that matter? Why do cross-racial friendships decrease in schools that are more integrated? If 98% of kids think lying is morally wrong, then why do 98% of kids lie? What's the single most important thing that helps infants learn language? NurtureShock is a groundbreaking collaboration between award-winning science journalists Po Bronson and Ashley Merryman. They argue that when it comes to children, we've mistaken good intentions for good ideas. With impeccable storytelling and razor-sharp analysis, they demonstrate that many of modern society's strategies for nurturing children are in fact backfiring--because key twists in the science have been overlooked. Nothing like a parenting manual, the authors' work is an insightful exploration of themes and issues that transcend children's (and adults') lives.… (mais)
Membro:sthlm.lt
Título:NurtureShock: New Thinking About Children
Autores:Po Bronson
Outros autores:Ashley Merryman
Informação:Twelve (2011), Edition: Reprint, Paperback, 352 pages
Coleções:Parenting
Avaliação:
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NurtureShock: New Thinking About Children por Po Bronson

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Inglês (89)  Holandês (2)  Alemão (1)  Todas as línguas (92)
Mostrando 1-5 de 92 (seguinte | mostrar todos)
An interesting book. A lot of the contemporary research on child development that was reviewed here has been discussed elsewhere, but it was presented in a thorough and readable way. The big theme is that children, adolescents, teens and adults are very different physiologically and so we have to resist our urge to map back from adult frameworks to understand what younger people are doing and why. The most surprising part to me in all of this was the negative affect of watching public educational programming and how kids learned more nuanced sophisticated ways to be mean to each other because such a large portion of each show was spent demonstrating the offensive behavior and its effects. I still like [b:Get Out of My Life, but First Could You Drive Me & Cheryl to the Mall: A Parent's Guide to the New Teenager, Revised and Updated|25344|Get Out of My Life, but First Could You Drive Me & Cheryl to the Mall A Parent's Guide to the New Teenager, Revised and Updated|Anthony E. Wolf|http://photo.goodreads.com/books/1167685095s/25344.jpg|382886] better. ( )
  lschiff | Sep 24, 2023 |
Interesting, but a book in the format of "here's a counter-intuitive and/or counter-mainstream result" per chapter that Freakonomics made so popular, and which is therefore incredibly high level and leaves me wondering if, and then how much, of this I should take on board. And then of course, "How?"

As an example: sure, I buy the idea that self-esteem was terminally over-hyped for decades, and it makes sense to me that giving kids constructive feedback, targetted praise, and generally focussing on effort rather than "oh, you're so smart" is the better way. But what do you tell a kid who is trying very hard and just doesn't appear to get better? How much time/money/effort/emotion/etc. should you invest in something the kid just sucks at? When/how do you make the call that they lack the knack? On the other hand, how much should you force a kid to keep trying when they might want to quit? For how long? In what ways?

A lot of interesting factoids, but little here that, outside of the most straightforward circumstances, is particularly *useful.* ( )
  dcunning11235 | Aug 12, 2023 |
Bronson and Merryman's _Nurtureshock_ attacks two underlying assumptions about child development - a) children are basically like small adults when it comes to reacting to their environment and acting morally and b) there is a clear spectrum of child behavior from good to bad. The essential problem with received ideas about child psychology is that adult researchers bring their own biases into the mix. Children are constantly interacting with their environment in ways that confound adults - this is especially true of teenagers, whose sense of morality and risk-taking is constantly being negotiated and is influenced more by their peer group than their upbringing. Required reading for parents and teachers alike. ( )
  jonbrammer | Jul 1, 2023 |
Neueste amerikanische Forschung, unterhaltsam und prägend vermittelnd. So könnte man die Stärken dieses Buches zusammenfassen. Schockierend sind diese Fakten allerdings nicht, beim Nachdenken mit dem gesunden Menschenverstand wird das Meiste klar und nachvollziehbar.

Ich möchte aus den 10 Wahrheiten drei zusammenfassend kurz beleuchten:

1. Zu starkes Lob der Intelligenz eines Kindes untergräbt oft die weitere Leistungsfähigkeit
Klar, Eltern loben und loben, sagen immer, das Kind sei eigentlich klug, nur faul. Was macht man damit? Man unterschätzt jenen Teil eines Kindes, der durch Lernen und Immer-wieder-üben weiterkommt. Niemand kennt die Anteile zwischen vererbter Intelligenz und später zu erwerbender. Tatsache ist, dass Genie wohl zu 1 Prozent aus Inspiration (=Gen) und zu 99% aus Transpiration besteht (kenne den Urheber dieses Zitates nicht mehr). Vor diesem Hintergrund macht es Sinn, dass man Kinder nicht immer wieder pauschal loben sollte, sondern eher zurückhaltend und projektbezogen damit umgehen sollte.

2. Aufbau des Wortschatzes primär über soziale Interaktion
Je mehr TV, desto geringer der Wortschatz. Dieser wird durch Übung im Gespräch erworben und nicht durch pures Zusehen oder Hören. Eltern sollten immer wieder verbale Reaktionen zeigen und alles im Umfeld eines Kindes benennen, wenn es deren Aufmerksamkeit erregt.

3. Selbstdisziplin ist lernbar
Und zwar am besten schon im Vorschulalter durch intensive Rollenspiele, die ein Hineindenken, ein Auseinandersetzen mit anderen Menschen fordern und fördern. Wenn ich das abgleiche mit aktuellen Erkenntnissen der sozialen Interaktion bei Angestellten (auch dort scheint eine Schauspieler-Ausbildung bzw. Rollenspiele ein hervorragendes Mittel für besseren Kundenservice zu sein) dann sollte man damit so früh wie möglich anfangen, also bereits im Kindergartenalter.

Die anderen 7 Wahrheiten lesen sich ebenso erhellend und am Ende empfehlen die Autoren das Führen eines Tagebuches der Dankbarkeit, in dem man möglichst konkrete, gute Aspekte eines Tages benennen und positiv erinnern sollte. Auch hier wird die Erkenntnis gefördert, dass man von anderen bzw. der positiven Interaktion abhängig ist und gute Aspekte weiterträgt und so zu einem besseren, positiven Miteinander beiträgt. Dies auch als Schutzschild gegen die tägliche Negativ-Flut in TV und Medien, die primär Schlechtes, Negatives und Verbrechen thematisieren.
  Clu98 | Apr 3, 2023 |
I really enjoyed this book. Provocative and provided much food for thought. ( )
  jmd862000 | Mar 28, 2023 |
Mostrando 1-5 de 92 (seguinte | mostrar todos)
But to judge from these pages, the authors are a bit too enthralled with their academic sources. Their penchant for describing psychological studies and research projects as if they were chemistry experiments, with phrases like “the test of scientific analysis” and “the science of peer relations,” conjure up the image of Thomas Dolby repeatedly exhorting “Science!” ......Bronson has adroitly polished a fairly unoriginal subject into high-gloss pop psychology.
 

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Po Bronsonautor principaltodas as ediçõescalculado
Merryman, Ashleyautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
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Psychology. Nonfiction. In a world of modern, involved, caring parents, why are so many kids aggressive and cruel? Where is intelligence hidden in the brain, and why does that matter? Why do cross-racial friendships decrease in schools that are more integrated? If 98% of kids think lying is morally wrong, then why do 98% of kids lie? What's the single most important thing that helps infants learn language? NurtureShock is a groundbreaking collaboration between award-winning science journalists Po Bronson and Ashley Merryman. They argue that when it comes to children, we've mistaken good intentions for good ideas. With impeccable storytelling and razor-sharp analysis, they demonstrate that many of modern society's strategies for nurturing children are in fact backfiring--because key twists in the science have been overlooked. Nothing like a parenting manual, the authors' work is an insightful exploration of themes and issues that transcend children's (and adults') lives.

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