Who doesn’t remember ever playing the veig-veig for having to guess the objects around us? It was a way to spend long summer hours. Or the stone-paper-scissors? A resource to spend long hours, or simply to discern who started doing an activity. With adulthood, these games may seem like a creature, but now new scientific evidence, linked to neuropsychology, once again corroborates what has been held for some time: all games are a first-rate learning engine. Despite this, researchers such as Silvia Álava, PhD in psychology and coordinator of the book The art of educating by playing (JdeJ Editores), argue thatadults forget that creatures learn by playing, and that they will be able to acquire skills of all kinds, such as abstract reasoning, planning, attention, organization and also emotional skills ”. The more they play, the more people they will be.
Source: Ara.cat – Portada by criatures.ara.cat.
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