The classic image of New Year's Eve, where old Daddy Time is about to end the year, while the ribbon drop of a New Year baby appears on the stage, announces the iconic star of a conference I recently attended in San Diego. The International Congress focused on scientific and psychosocial discoveries sponsored by the "Prenatal and Perinatal Psychology and Health Federation" (APPPAH) on the "conscious infant".

In 1983, Thomas R. Verny, a Canadian psychiatrist and David Chamberlain PhD, APPPAH, were a small group of people who were interested in the sensitivity and consciousness of infants. Membership and Parenting, Barbara Decker, explains: "They presume that infants have experiences of uterine welcome or do not accept, fear or love that is affecting the infant in the womb."

The members agree that " that experience in pre-uterine birth and labor, childbirth and breastfeeding are developed for infants and parents throughout life

It is true that educating people, scientists present scientific discoveries to show that infants conscious and sentient beings. The evidence shows that what the baby has with contagious, pregnant, and lifelong life-long consequences. Verny's debater presented the event, detailing the development of neuroscience and its importance in pre- and perinatal psychology. As Decker explained, "Neuroscience demonstrates that chronic stress hormones that pass through the mother will result in architectural changes in the infant's baby that serve fear and protection as love and compassion, the basis of healthy emotional intelligence and self-esteem, or the need for fear and protection. "

Developer researcher at Columbia University Katharine Monk, PhD, has presented important discoveries of" mother-to-baby dieting "during pregnancy." Because of their brain development, the fetus detects her mother's life and it is affected. The monk explains that among the 80-90 million neurons in the middle of pregnancy, adults already have. Neuronal migration (when the neurons move) peaks in the middle of pregnancy and creates 40,000 new synapses every second in the second trimester

In the third trimester, the fetal motor, visual, audible, frontal and temporal networks are operational. After birth, infants prefer mothers' mother's milk to another mother because the smell of the amniotic fluid is similar to breast milk. The infants loved the mother's voice for more than nine months for another woman and the baby was accustomed to her own mother's proxies.

Monk points out that although the fetus is hidden, it is sensitive to maternal transmissions, and this is a prime opportunity for intervention. Neuroplasty refers to how the effect is shaped by the brain during development. Monk cites research that shows that the brain develops differently in the mother's anxiety during pregnancy. The mother communicates with her baby, cortisol passes through the placenta to prepare for a dangerous world. The relationship between the child and the environment feels that parents and children are well-matched. If a reactive baby has a reactive mother, both of them will be uncomfortable.

Monk's therapeutic intervention begins with pregnancy and targets three areas. These include optimizing baby regulation, which believes a mother wants the best for the baby and therefore learns ways to help her baby sleep. Attention is the other center. This whimsical practice is introduced to teach maternal skills to regulate their subjective and physiological status. Finally, psychological and development education is also included, so the new mother learns what to expect from the child.

The intervention of the monk called PREPP (practical resources for effective postpartum delivery), during pregnancy, postnatal and postpartum period. Participating moms have no drop-out and the course reduces the incidence of postpartum depression by 50%. This robust protocol must be implemented everywhere. His success lies in eliminating the stigma for treating mental health in post-natal depression, and instead recognizes the mother and child as a dialect: the intervention for both.

The significance of the developing brain has emerged from another speaker who is a moral development expert.

Darcy Narvaez, a psychologist at the University of Notre Dame, presented the research on "The Evolutionary Nest: What To Have To Have Children?" Narvaez considers the first 18 months of life as the decisive moment of brain development and indicates the need for an enriched conservation environment called "nest" as a developed developmental gap.

Benefits of nest include self-regulation, and children are concerned about unexpected events and are responsive to stress. A child born from a protective nest creates an agile intelligence to coexist with the world and the world.

Components of the nest include a soothing birth experience; breast-feeding; meeting the baby's needs; love; outdoor play – the development of the implied right brain; and adult carers who keep parents and new parents. According to Narvaez, the context (based on the birth brain development) is that we must be in the uterus for 18 months. When the nest is not provided, the baby suffers.

The soothing birth experience involves contacting the mother and baby skin immediately after birth to stimulate breastfeeding (milk as a mammal, i.e. mammary glands). Human milk is thin, which means that infants often need to be digested. Breastfeeding is a live meal, and baby saliva can feel the baby has a virus and milk makes the virus antibody. If the baby is too small for mothers milk, they recognize it and become greasy.

In summary, Narvaez advises us to restore weakness in relationships between young children and adolescents. The nest provides this tenderness and includes: sedative birth, nursing at infants' request, responsiveness (do not let the infants sleep because they produce cortisol by melting their neurons), love (no blow or coercion), free play outside, and friendly adult carers promote a positive atmosphere that the child feels as if he wanted to. When the gap is ensured, optimal development develops

Drs. The work of Verny, Chamberlain, Monk and Narvaez is fair to APPPAH and represents the scientist's caliber contributing to the conversation. The association offers many educational opportunities, including online pre- and perinatal psychologists, as well as regional and international congresses. A visit to their website shows you the archival multimedia resources.

Source by sbobet

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