News: Well-Being In Children
How do our experiences in childhood shape our brains and coping styles in adulthood?
Sesame Street, one of the most beloved and longest-standing children's shows, is emphasizing kindness in its upcoming season with the help of the Center for Healthy Minds
Gift enables research investigating mental health for at-risk youth
Lying, fighting with others and acting disobediently are behaviors sometimes seen in preschool classrooms, but what sets the brains of children who behave this way apart from those who don’t?
Center scientists examine how brain develops in first two years of life
A generous gift will enable the Center for Healthy Minds and UW–Madison School of Education to study child development and well-being
Over the course of 12 weeks, twice a week, prekindergarten students learned their ABCs - attention, breath and body and caring practice
The Center received a grant from the U.S. Department of Education, in partnership with the Madison Metropolitan School District, to study well-being and mindfulness-based skills in the classroom
Scientists at the Center are exploring how stressors like poverty, neglect and physical abuse experienced in early life may alter critical areas of the brain later in life
Can we teach positive qualities of mind through video games?
Researchers look at how early experience impacts the development and function of the human brain
A documentary follows Center Founder Richard Davidson's journey in understanding the mind and well-being
How can we explore digital technologies such as video games as ways to improve well-being in kids?
High levels of family stress in infancy are linked to differences in everyday brain function and anxiety in teenage girls
Stress may affect brain development in children, according to new research from the Center
A new grant will allow researchers to design and rigorously test two educational games
Center Founder Richard Davidson is senior author of a study revealing the over-activation of the brain's emotion processing center associated with negative feelings in children with autism