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first_imgDavid Clanachan, president of the CPL, and Jeff Hunt, a Canadian sports figure, also participated in the act of welcoming Atlético, who in his adventure in Ottawa He will play his matches at TD Place Stadium. In addition, he released his accounts on social networks, @Atleti_Ottawa. As an anecdote, the mayor of Ottawa designated February 11 as ‘Athletic Day’. In addition, the new club officially announced that its coach will be Mista, former player of Atlético himself and Valencia among others. The team will start competing in April. Atlético Ottawa is already a reality and in the capital of Canada they celebrate it. ANDMayor Jim Watson made an official reception for the club rojiblanco, whose delegation was headed by CEO Gil Marín, accompanied by Fernando López, responsible for international expansion. Atlético has bought a license to compete in the Canadian Premier League, which will begin its second edition in April.last_img read more

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first_imgJun 12 2018Children of highly critical parents show less attention to emotional facial expressions, according to new research from Binghamton University, State University at New York.”These findings suggest that children with a critical parent might avoid paying attention to faces expressing any type of emotion,” said Kiera James, graduate student of psychology at Binghamton University, and lead author of the paper. “This behavior might affect their relationships with others and could be one reason why children exposed to high levels of criticism are at risk for things like depression and anxiety.”The researchers wanted to examine how exposure to parental criticism impacts the way that children process and pay attention to facial expressions of emotion. One way to look at attention is through a neural marker called the Late Positive Potential (LPP), which provides a measure of how much someone is paying attention to emotional information, such as a face that is happy or sad.Related StoriesRevolutionary gene replacement surgery restores vision in patients with retinal degenerationRepurposing a heart drug could increase survival rate of children with ependymomaNew curriculum to improve soft skills in schools boosts children’s health and behaviorJames and fellow researchers had parents of 7 to 11-year-old children talk about their child for five minutes. These statements were later coded for levels of criticism. They also measured the brain activity of the children as they viewed a series of pictures of faces showing different emotions. The researchers found that children of highly critical parents displayed less attention to all of the emotional facial expressions than children of parents displaying low levels of criticism.”We know from previous research that people have a tendency to avoid things that make them uncomfortable, anxious, or sad because such feelings are aversive. We also know that children with a critical parent are more likely to use avoidant coping strategies when they are in distress than children without a critical parent,” said James. “Given this research, and our findings that children with a critical parent pay less attention to all emotional facial expressions than children without a critical parent, one possible explanation is that the children with a critical parent avoid looking at any facial expressions of emotion. This may help them avoid exposure to critical expressions, and, by extension, the aversive feelings they might associate with parental criticism. That said, it may also prevent them from seeing positive expressions from others.”The researchers hope to follow up these results with another study examining what happens in the brains of children in real time when they are receiving positive and negative comments from their parents. Source:http://www.binghamton.edu/last_img read more

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