It's common knowledge that teenage boys seem predisposed to risky behaviors. Now, a series of new studies is shedding light on specific brain mechanisms that help to explain what might be going on inside juvenile male brains. Florida State University College of Medicine Neuroscientist Pradeep Bhide brought together some of the world's foremost researchers in a quest to explain why teenagers -- boys, in particular -- often behave erratically. The result is a series of 19 studies that approached the question from multiple scientific domains, including psychology, neurochemistry, brain imaging, clinical neuroscience and neurobiology.
Even a little marijuana may change teen brain, study finds
The Teen Brain: It's Just Not Grown Up Yet : NPR
Adolescence from Latin adolescere , meaning 'to grow up'  is a transitional stage of physical and psychological development that generally occurs during the period from puberty to legal adulthood age of majority. For example, puberty now typically begins during preadolescence , particularly in females. Thus, age provides only a rough marker of adolescence, and scholars have found it difficult to agree upon a precise definition of adolescence. A thorough understanding of adolescence in society depends on information from various perspectives, including psychology, biology, history, sociology, education, and anthropology. Within all of these perspectives, adolescence is viewed as a transitional period between childhood and adulthood, whose cultural purpose is the preparation of children for adult roles.
Inside the teenage brain: New studies explain risky behavior
All rights reserved. One fine May morning not long ago my oldest son, 17 at the time, phoned to tell me that he had just spent a couple hours at the state police barracks. Apparently he had been driving "a little fast. Turns out this product of my genes and loving care, the boy-man I had swaddled, coddled, cooed at, and then pushed and pulled to the brink of manhood, had been flying down the highway at miles an hour.
The teen brain is sensitive to positive feedback. These mental high-fives might help them learn some tasks faster and better than adults. Teens can get a bad rap for their behavior. They tend to be more sensitive to rewards than to punishments. Indeed, teens tend to seek out rewards more than do adults or young kids.
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