Active listening is when a caregiver listens to their child with the intent to listen and not to jump in and respond. Active listening is important during times of stress and can reduce fear and anxieties.
Acossiation of American Universities https://www.aau.edu/research-scholarship/featured-research-topics/talking-your-children-important-their-brain
Dr Catherine Gueguen, (2014) « Pour une enfance heureuse, repenser l’éducation à la lumière des dernières découvertes sur le cerveau, »Robert Laffont, 2014, ISBN 2221141296, 9782221141298
Child Mind Institute, independent non profit organisation in the US dedicated to transforming the lives of children and families struggling with mental health and learning disorders. https://childmind.org/article/the-power-of-positive-attention/
Center on the Developing Child, Harvard Universityhttps://developingchild.harvard.edu/resources/inbrief-the-science-of-neglect/
Françoise Dolto, « Les étapes majeures de l’enfance, « Gallimard, 1994, ISBN 9782070739424
K.Lee Raby, Glenn I Roisman, R.Chris Fraley, Jeffry A. Simpson. “The Enduring Predictive Significance of Early Maternal Sensitivity: Social and Academic Competence Through Age 32 Years” Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences, University of Delaware, 108 Wolf Hall, Newark, DE 19716. 17 December 2014 https://srcd.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1111/cdev.12325
Raisingchildren.net , the Australian parenting website, supported by the Austrialian Government, department of social services https://raisingchildren.net.au/pre-teens/communicating-relationships/communicating/active-listening#benefits-of-active-listening-nav-title
Vanderbilt University. "Kids Learn More When Mom Is Listening." ScienceDaily. ScienceDaily, 24 January 2008. <www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2008/01/080123140402.htm>.
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