The raw truth regarding the physical, social, emotional, and psychological aspects of addiction, as well as help and recovery, are presented medically and through personal stories. Carlson covers every base from medical neuroscientific information to self-tests to solutions in recovery. Teen guide to the new science of evolutionary psychology.
How we can serve your school:. Main benefits of doing Philosophy with children:. And by the way
Your complimentary articles. You can read four articles free per month. To have complete access to the thousands of philosophy articles on this site, please. I was surprised, even panicked, when at the bell signaling the beginning of the pre-lunch free period, seventeen students passed through my door.
According to research, the majority two thirds of UK teens are either agnostic or atheist. The challenge was to develop a positive and engaging way of getting teens to think about these big questions, encouraging debate and the forming of their own views on life and mortality. The End is a free, online web-game commissioned by Channel 4 Education, and released in August
Here are 10 questions I think kids should ask themselves, and why. But we might be able to in the future. Imagine ordering a burger if you could understand what a cow was saying or thinking?
Skip to main content. The two Greek words — 'philo', which means love, and 'sophia', which means wisdom — are the beginnings of the word we use today: philosophy, the love of wisdom. We are such stuff as dreams are made on and our little life is rounded with a sleep.
Dedicated to providing support, resources, and advocacy to advance the field of precollege philosophy, PLATO is a national nonprofit organization for teachers and educators, philosophers, parents and grandparents, and others involved in introducing philosophy to children and youth. Our website is not only an information resource, but also an evolving and growing knowledge-engine for Pre-College Philosophy. We advocate and support introducing philosophy to K students through programs, resource-sharing and the development of a national network of those working in pre-college philosophy.
Students at Temple Carrig School participate in a philosophical discussion. In matching polos, sweaters, and knee-high socks, the teens at Ireland's Temple Carrig School didn't exactly appear primed for radical thought on a sunny morning last May. Their teacher, Susan Andrews, tugged them toward deeper reflection, one question at a time.