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Education and Child Psychology
DECP Annual Conference
Applying Creative Psychology to education, children and young people
How strict parents are with their children could affect whether or not the youngsters are likely to dabble in alcohol, drugs and tobacco, according to new research.
Children who have been bullied may be posing a risk in school environments by taking weapons into the classroom, according to a new study based in the US.
A new study has been launched to investigate whether or not mobile phone use among young people is having a detrimental effect on their brains.
A new study has indicated that preschool teachers in the US who suffer from depression could be having a profound effect on the future of their students.
People who are bullied during childhood could experience health problems later on - but the same is not true for their tormentors, according to new research.
Introducing programmes to help children beat examination anxiety could be an effective way of reducing their stress and angst levels more generally, according to a new study
Offering children access to gardening schemes helps to encourage healthier eating habits.
The Psychology of Education Section of the British Psychological Society is delighted to announce the 2014 Annual Conference at Kents Hill Park Conference Centre, Milton Keynes from 7th to 9th November.
The conference programme includes ke
Young people could tackle stress by spending time looking after horses, a new study has discovered.
SDEP/ASPEP Annual Conference
Picture books about animals can be just as educational for children as those with text, a new study has concluded.
A recent study has found a link between procrastination and impulsivity, suggesting they both have a genetic basis.
Telling even little white lies to children could make them more likely to be dishonest themselves, according to a new study
Making students aware of what might happen if they fail an exam could adversely affect their academic performance, a new study has found.
Children suffering a mental health crisis are frequently being forced into police custody rather than being accepted into 'safe havens' says an investigation by the Care Quality Commission (CQC).
Politicians and governors are seriously underestimating the extent to which poor pupil behaviour in schools is impacting learning, according to one researcher.
Research presented at the Royal Economic Society's annual conference has suggested that shouting at children and meting out punishments could make their behaviour worse rather than
Are you a racist? Most likely, your answer is no – and perhaps you find the very notion offensive. But according to two Cardiff University psychologists, many educated people harbour prejudiced attitudes even though they deny it.
Healthcare professionals working with children aged between 5 and 11 now have access to a range of brand new e-learning materials through the Healthy Child Programme (0-18), putting the latest quality assured training right at their fingertips.