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Studying adolescence

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dc.date.accessioned 2006-07-07 en
dc.date.accessioned 2020-02-20T08:20:26Z
dc.date.available 2020-02-20T08:20:26Z
dc.date.issued 2015-08-25 en
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11910/6592
dc.description.abstract Young people in their teens constitute the largest age group in the world, in a special stage recognized across the globe as the link in the life cycle between childhood and adulthood. Longitudinal studies in both developed and developing countries and better measurements of adolescent behavior are producing new insights. The physical and psychosocial changes that occur doing puberty make manifest generational and early-childhood risks to development, in the dorm of individual differences in aspects such as growth, educational attainment, self-esteem, peer influences, and closeness to family. They also anticipate threats to adult health and well-being. Multidisciplinary approaches, especially links between the biological and the social sciences, as well as studies of socioeconomic and cultural diversity and determinants of positive outcomes, are needed to advance knowledge about this stage of development. en
dc.format.medium Print en
dc.subject ADOLESCENTS en
dc.subject SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT en
dc.title Studying adolescence en
dc.type Journal Article en
dc.description.version Y en
dc.Volume 312(5782) en
dc.BudgetYear 2006/07 en
dc.ResearchGroup Child, Youth, Family and Social Development en
dc.SourceTitle Science en
dc.ArchiveNumber 4050 en
dc.PageNumber 1902-1905 en
dc.outputnumber 2596 en
dc.bibliographictitle Richter, L.M. (2006) Studying adolescence. <i>Science</i>. 312(5782):1902-1905. en
dc.publicationyear 2006 en
dc.contributor.author1 Richter, L.M. en


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