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Best Schools. by Thomas Armstrong. Table of Contents. Chapter 5. Middle Schools: Social, Emotional, and Metacognitive Growth. In July of 1963, William Alexander, chairman of the department of education at George Peabody College, was on his way to deliver an address at Cornell University on the successes of the junior high school movement when ...


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This lesson will define and explain in detail what metacognitive strategies are and how they can be used in the classroom to help deepen students'...


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Free emotional development papers, essays, and research papers.


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Sometimes referred to as teenage years, youth, or puberty, adolescence covers the period from roughly age 10 to 20 in a child's development. In the study of child development, adolescence refers to the second decade of the life span, roughly from ages 10 to 20.


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The Best Schools: How Human Development Research Should Inform Educational Practice. by Thomas Armstrong


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Help your teens with language impairment (LI), Asperger's Syndrome, and high-functioning autism learn to make and sustain friendships. This program applies the research on all aspects of social language: verbal, nonverbal, paralinguistic, and metalinguistics.


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The Power of the Adolescent Brain: Strategies for Teaching Middle and High School Students [Thomas Armstrong Ph.D.] on Amazon.com. *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.


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[Rev. 12/2/2016 4:15:16 PM] This chapter of NAC has changes which have been adopted but have not been codified; you can see those changes by viewing the following regulation(s) on the Nevada Register of Administrative Regulations: R032-15, R033-15, R034-15, R138-15, R139-15, R140-15, R143-15, R152-15, R153-15, R154-15, R021-16, R025-16, R026-16


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Frustrations among teachers dealing with unmotivated students have been on the rise in recent years, particularly with accountability pressures for helping all students reach learning standards in both high and low performing schools.


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Socio-emotional and cognitive markers. Although psychological maturity is specifically grounded in the autonomy of one's decision-making ability, these outcomes are deeply embedded in not only cognition, but also in lifelong processes of emotional, social and moral development.