3-2-13 Individuals

0 Contents 3 Observe 3-2 In Depth

 Body/Brain 3-2-15

3-2-14 Observe Anthropoculture

 (The Growing Of Physically And Behaviorally Healthy Humans)

Analyze


Darina's Russian Introduction with English translation added mp3


homebirth-with-siblings mp4

 Introduction

3-2-14-0 Child's Rights And Genetic Background
3-2-14-1 Pregnancy And Creating Humans
3-2-14-2 Birthing And Natural Birthing
3-2-14-3 Mammalian Birth Mother Nursing Bond, And Family
3-2-14-4 Child Development And Schooling
3-2-14-5 Child Neglect And Abuse
3-2-14-6 Dictator - Honorable - Manipulator 
3-2-14-7 Respect For Family Elders
3-2-14-8 Extended Family & Friends
3-2-14-9 Care For Legacy And Future As  Life's Value

Devastated by newborn sister. mp4

To Understand Healthy Individuals

We Need Child Development

(1,2)

14 Anthropoculture.

To Grow Healthy Infants We Need To Understand

The Mammalian Nursing Bond!

Figure 14 The Culture Of Growing Humans (Mothering and Fathering).

Devastated by newborn sister.

Published on Feb 6, 2015
Adorable 2-year-old Piper has a meltdown temper tantrum after finding out
that she has a newborn baby sister coming home from the hospital. Now that's a priceless reaction!

Source & embed code: https://rumble.com/v2zheu-what-2-year...

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Sand Box Location Original Description
  Orphans' Lonely Beginnings Reveal How Parents Shape A Child's Brain npr Confused- parents for 6 mo - poor care till 3 yo then quality care - basic error fail to recognize first two year most 
   
 
 
   
 
 
    Women out of the home
     
     
     

   

Introduction

 Anthropoculture. 

Anthropoculture is the study of human childrearing, past and present. To understand the full sweep and complexity of cultures across all of human history, anthropoculture draws and builds upon knowledge from the social and biological sciences as well as the humanities and physical sciences.

Word Origin and History for anthropo

before a vowel, anthrop-, word-forming element meaning "pertaining to man or human beings," from comb. form of Greek anthropos "man, human being" (sometimes also including women) from Attic andra (genitive andros), from Greek aner "man" (as opposed to a woman, a god, or a boy), from PIE *hner "man" (cf. Sanskrit nar-, Armenian ayr, Welsh ner).

Anthropos sometimes is explained as a compound of aner and ops (genitive opos) "eye, face;" so literally "he who has the face of a man." The change of -d- to -th- is difficult to explain; perhaps it is from some lost dialectal variant, or the mistaken belief that there was an aspiration sign over the vowel in the second element (as though *-dhropo-), which mistake might have come about by influence of common verbs such as horao "to see."

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
Cite This Source 

Word Origin and History for culture

noun 

Anthropology. the sum total of ways of living built up by a group of human beings and transmitted from one generation to another.

Origin
1400-1450
1400-50; late Middle English: tilling, place tilled (< Anglo-French) < Latin cultūra. See cult, -ure

cult 1610-20; < Latin cultus habitation, tilling, refinement, worship, equivalent to cul-, variant stem of colere to inhabit, till

-ure suffix

1. indicating act, process, or result: seizure 2. indicating function or office: legislature, prefecture Word Origin from French, from Latin -ura

culture mid-15c., "the tilling of land," from M.Fr. culture and directly from L. cultura "a cultivating, agriculture," figuratively "care, culture, an honoring," from pp. stem of colere "tend, guard, cultivate, till" (see cult). 

With the rise of affluence in Christian Europe the care of the affluent children was turned over to hirelings. Children were raised by wet nurses, surrogate families and tutors.  

This led to the corruption of the word "culture" from a maternal mammalian nursing bond and the guidance of a father to that of being educated and the misunderstanding that it is actually harmful to human development to replace mother and father with hirelings and think education as turning out healthier human beings! 

The figurative sense of "cultivation through education" is first attested c.1500. Meaning "the intellectual side of civilization" is from 1805; that of "collective customs and achievements of a people" is from 1867.

Education

It is an error to think of education as being the source of healthy child rearing. Autism for boys in 2011 in America was 1 in 44 except for the Amish it is still like 1 in 15,000. 

Amish children arm breast fed and raised as part of a farm family anthropoculture. The children are in math and lanuage skills needed for their farm community and reading the bible.

When I was born before World War Two the rate was like 1 in 17,000. 


The data continue to show that ASD is almost five times more common among boys than girls: 1 in 42 boys versus 1 in 189 girls. 

CDC estimates 1 in 68 children has been identified with autism spectrum disorder

Latest snapshot shows proportion of children with autism and higher IQ on the rise

Press Release

Embargoed until: Thursday, March 27, 2014, 1:00pm ET
Contact: Media Relations
(404) 639-3286

Number of children identified with ASD: 1 in 68

Number of children identified with ASD: 1 in 68

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimates that 1 in 68 children (or 14.7 per 1,000 eight-year-olds) in multiple communities in the United States has been identified with autism spectrum disorder (ASD). This new estimate is roughly 30 percent higher than previous estimates reported in 2012 of 1 in 88 children (11.3 per 1,000 eight year olds) being identified with an autism spectrum disorder. The number of children identified with ASD ranged from 1 in 175 children in Alabama to 1 in 45 children in New Jersey.

The surveillance summary report, "Prevalence of Autism Spectrum Disorder among Children Aged 8 Years "“ Autism and Developmental Disabilities Monitoring Network, 11 Sites, United States, 2010," was published today in the CDC's Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report. Researchers reviewed records from community sources that educate, diagnose, treat and/or provide services to children with developmental disabilities. The criteria used to diagnose ASDs and the methods used to collect data have not changed.

The data continue to show that ASD is almost five times more common among boys than girls: 1 in 42 boys versus 1 in 189 girls. White children are more likely to be identified as having ASD than are black or Hispanic children.

Levels of intellectual ability vary greatly among children with autism, ranging from severe intellectual challenges to average or above average intellectual ability. The study found that almost half of children identified with ASD have average or above average intellectual ability (an IQ above 85) compared to a third of children a decade ago.

"Community leaders, health professionals, educators and childcare providers should use these data to ensure children with ASD are identified as early as possible and connected to the services they need," said Coleen Boyle, Ph.D., M.S. hyg., director of CDC's National Center on Birth Defects and Developmental Disabilities.

The report also shows most children with ASD are diagnosed after age 4, even though ASD can be diagnosed as early as age 2. Healthy People 2020, the nation's 10-year health objectives, strives to increase the proportion of young children with an autism spectrum disorder (ASD) and other developmental delays who are screened, evaluated, and enrolled in early intervention services in a timely manner.

"The most important thing for parents to do is to act early when there is a concern about a child's development," said Marshalyn Yeargin-Allsopp, M.D., chief of CDC's Developmental Disabilities Branch. "If you have a concern about how your child plays, learns, speaks, acts, or moves, take action. Don't wait."

If you suspect that your child may have ASD:

CDC's "Learn the Signs. Act Early." program has joined with others across the federal government to promote developmental and behavioral screening through the Birth to 5: Watch Me Thrive campaign, which will be launched today. The program will help families look for and celebrate milestones; promote universal screenings; identify delays as early as possible; and improve the support available to help children succeed in school and thrive alongside their peers.

"More needs to be done to identify children with autism sooner," said Boyle. "Early identification is the most powerful tool we have right now to make a difference in the lives of children with autism."

Through the Affordable Care Act, more Americans will have access to health coverage and to no-cost preventive services, including autism screening for children at 18 and 24 months. Most health insurance plans are no longer allowed to deny, limit, or exclude coverage to anyone based on a pre-existing condition, including persons with autism spectrum disorder. Visit Healthcare.gov or call 1-800-318-2596 (TTY/TDD 1-855-889-4325) to learn more. Open enrollment in the Marketplace began October 1 and ends March 31, 2014.

For additional information on:

U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES


 

 

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