Teen and video games
Republish our articles for free, online or in print, under Creative Commons licence. Teens who frequently play video games have larger reward centres in their brains than those who play less often, according to a study published today in the journal Translational Psychiatry. The researchers analysed MRI scans of more than German teenagers and found frequent game players had a greater volume of left striatal grey matter than irregular gamers. More broadly, adolescent behaviour is driven by reward, much more so than with adults. Some people might generate dopamine by playing video games.
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Teen Violence and Video Games
Pleasure centre: how video games affect young brains
Skip to main content. Video Games and Your Family. Tip Sheet. Video Games. Keep in mind that the ratings are guidelines and every child is different. Look for games that are challenging and exciting without being violent. Find games that require strategy and problem-solving skills.
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Why Do Teens Play Video Games?
Maybe school and sleep. So what is it about video games that appeals to nearly all teens? Well, to get the obvious out of the way, video games are play, and play is fun. But in addition to using video games as a source of play, teens might be doing something else quite sophisticated. Whether they know it or not, teens are harnessing video games to boost well-being by meeting their psychological needs.
February 13, report. A pair of researchers with the University of Oxford and Cardiff University has conducted a study aimed at determining whether playing violent games cause young people to become more aggressive. In their paper published in the journal Royal Society Open Science , Andrew Przybylski and Netta Weinstein describe their study that involved surveying approximately 1, teens and their parents in Great Britain and what they learned from them.
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