Traditional neurology views the brain as a system by itself—the body’s control center. While this is true, the human brain cannot be understood in a vacuum. It’s a social organ that might best be studied through its connection with others.
Our brains are linked socially in obvious ways, of course. Take blushing, for instance – no one blushes when alone. It is a purely social reaction.
The brain also doesn’t develop alone – a child’s solid attachment with his or her parent is crucial for healthy neurological development.
So how as practitioners do we help foster optimal brain plasticity? What situation is best for learning and development?
Find out these answers and more through our brain science programs.
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