Learning and the Brain
Research in neuroscience is shedding new light on how students learn and develop. How can educators make the most of this information—and how can they sort genuine scientific findings from myths and hearsay? This issue will offer a solution-oriented look at brain science and education, highlighting both groundbreaking findings and practical takeaways. Key questions to be examined include: How might recent findings in neuroscience inform instructional practices and lesson planning? What aspects of learning have schools conventionally overlooked or discounted? How can schools create the best conditions to support student learning, including in the case of students suffering from trauma or adverse experiences? And what does the latest research on the brain and learning really say—or not say?
Deadline: December 2, 2019
How to Prepare Your Manuscript
- Double-space all copy and leave generous margins.
- Number all pages.
- Indicate the number of words in the manuscript, including references and figures.
- Include your name, address, phone number, and email address on the cover sheet.
- Include a two- or three-sentence bio for each author at the end of the manuscript.
We use the reference style outlined by the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association. Cite references in the text like this (Jones, 2000) and list them in a bibliography at the end of the article. Please do not use footnotes or endnotes for the references. For other matters of style, refer to The Chicago Manual of Style and Merriam-Webster's Collegiate Dictionary (11th ed.).
Authors bear full responsibility for the accuracy of citations, quotations, figures, and facts.