Development across the life span
This chronologically organized book provides readers with a broad overview of the field of human development--from the moment of conception through death--focusing on physical, cognitive, and social and personality development. Appealing to individuals with a myriad of different backgrounds and future goals, this book offers the most current, balanced coverage of theory and research. A wide variety of chapter topics includes gene therapy; brain development, post-partum depression; child care effects; home schooling; cognitive developments, stability of personality; cultural approaches to development, and attitudes toward aging and length of life. For a better understanding of the experiences of life and development of humans.
72 pages matching middle adulthood in this book
Results 1-3 of 72
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
When Development Goes Awry
67 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
ability activities adolescents adults African-American aggression approach babies become begin behavior birth boys brain cells changes chapter child chromosome classical conditioning cognitive development consequences cultural declines developmental developmental psychologist developmentalists disease disorder doulas drugs early effects emotional environment environmental example experience factors feel fetus Figure Furthermore gender genes genetic genetic counseling girls growth identity increase individual infants instance intelligence interaction language late adulthood less LIFESPAN DEVELOPMENT lives marriage memory menopause mental middle adulthood middle childhood months Moro reflex mothers motor skills multiple births neurons newborns occur older ovum parents particular pattern percent period person perspective physical Piaget play pregnancy prenatal prenatal development preschool problems produce psychological recessive gene reflex relationships role sexual social stage stimuli stress Substage suggests tend teratogens theory tion traits typically understand women