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Feeding The Brain: How Foods Affect Children by C. Keith Conners

Posted On March 24, 2017 at 6:10 am by / Comments Off on Feeding The Brain: How Foods Affect Children by C. Keith Conners

By C. Keith Conners

An informative examine how the meals we feed our youngsters can form the process their development, improvement and behavior.

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OTHER CONTROLLED TRIALS OF ASPARTAME IN CHILDREN In one of our studies, we wanted to see how sugars affected children's behavior in the classroom and on the hospital ward. In this study we used aspartame as the placebo drink, assuming it would not have any psychological or behavioral effects of its own. The children we studied were inpatients with quite severe conduct problems or hyperactivity. Nurses observed 37 children who were earing their normal HWERACTiVTFY AND ARTIFICIAL SWEETENERS 51 often occur.

In this study we used aspartame as the placebo drink, assuming it would not have any psychological or behavioral effects of its own. The children we studied were inpatients with quite severe conduct problems or hyperactivity. Nurses observed 37 children who were earing their normal HWERACTiVTFY AND ARTIFICIAL SWEETENERS 51 often occur. When findings are inconsistent there can be many reasons, such as different methods of selecting the children, different methods of observation, or different methods of treatment.

So are depressed children who are melancholy and hopeless about the future, as well as children who are not notably anxious or depressed but who withdraw from all social contact and who are exceedingly shy and socially awkward, sometimes even with no apparent desire to be sociable. Many people readily accept that externalizing disorders in children might have a basis in brain dysfunctions. After all, it was the very similarity of hyperactive children to brain-damaged children that initiated such terms as "minimal brain damage syndrome" for such children.

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