Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
|Title:||Parents’ decontextualized talk during early childhood predicts the neural basis of narrative processing in later childhood|
|Authors:||Demir-Lira, Özlem Ece|
Asaridou, Salomi S.
Levine, Susan C.
Small, Steven L.
|Publisher:||International Society of the Learning Sciences, Inc. [ISLS].|
|Citation:||Demir-Lira, Ö. E., Asaridou, S. S., Levine, S. C., Goldin-Meadow, S., & Small, S. L. (2018). Parents’ decontextualized talk during early childhood predicts the neural basis of narrative processing in later childhood. In Kay, J. and Luckin, R. (Eds.) Rethinking Learning in the Digital Age: Making the Learning Sciences Count, 13th International Conference of the Learning Sciences (ICLS) 2018, Volume 3. London, UK: International Society of the Learning Sciences.|
|Abstract:||Early parental language input strongly predicts children's language development and academic success. Little is known about relations between early input and the neurobiology of language. Among different measures of input, parents' decontextualized utterances about abstract topics predict children's language outcomes more strongly than parental socioeconomic status and input quantity. Here, using fMRI, we show that preschool parental language input is associated with school-aged children recruiting different neurocognitive systems for language processing.|
|Appears in Collections:||ICLS 2018|
Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.