Genetic nurture, the concept that the parent's genes indirectly influence their children by shaping the environment they provide for them, is almost equally important in a child's educational achievement as direct genetic inheritance.
Spending time walking in nature can help facilitate more positive relationships and family cohesion, a new study reports.
Connectedness to nature not only improves mental and physical health, it also influences dietary choices and fruit and vegetable intake.
Both genetics and environmental factors contribute to socioeconomic status' impact in an interplay with effects that spans several areas of the brain.
Younger children tend to prefer urban environments, but older children tend to prefer natural settings. Findings suggest an affinity for nature develops gradually during life rather than being inherent at an early age.
A new study reveals spending time connecting with nature helps to reduce behavioral problems and anxiety in children, as well as improving overall health.
Numerous recent studies claim psychedelics, such as psilocybin, can help treat a range of mental health problems from depression to PTSD. Researchers investigate how psychedelics can help us become more "nature-connected" and increase a sense of environmental responsibility.
A new study provides evidence to distinguish between the parts of the brain which account for individual talent and the areas activated through training.
A new study reports environmental intervention can help to raise general intelligence in low birth weight children, but only in the short term.
Picky eating in children may not be a result of tricky behavior, it could actually be down to genetics. Researchers identify two genes associated with picky eating.