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09-01-2021 | Book Review

Nancy R. Gee, Aubrey H. Fine, and Peggy McCardle (Eds.): How Animals Help Students Learn: Research and Practice for Educators and Mental-Health Professionals

New York, Routledge, 2017, 220 pp, ISBN 978-1-138-64863-0

Auteur: Elaina H. Wilson

Gepubliceerd in: Journal of Youth and Adolescence | Uitgave 4/2021

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Excerpt

How Animals Help Students Learn: Research and Practice for Educators and Mental-Health Professionals, edited by Gee et al. (2017b), summarizes up-to-date research establishing the impact of animals on children and in educational settings. The work also makes clear what gaps exist in the research and provides guidance to further our understanding and investigation into human–animal interactions, especially those involving children. This book is certainly geared toward educators and those working closely with children in educational settings, as it includes recommendations for incorporating animals into classrooms. On the other hand, this book also likely serves as a helpful resource for researchers—or those simply interested in the research—as it compiles lists of tools and resources, as well as specific areas of research needing growth. …
Literatuur
go back to reference Beetz, A., & McCardle, P. (2017). Does reading to a dog affect reading skills? In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 111–123). New York, NY: Routledge. Beetz, A., & McCardle, P. (2017). Does reading to a dog affect reading skills? In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 111–123). New York, NY: Routledge.
go back to reference Friedmann, E., & Gee, N. R.(2017). Companion animals as moderators of stress responses: implications for academic performance, testing, and achievement. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle(Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 98–110). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef Friedmann, E., & Gee, N. R.(2017). Companion animals as moderators of stress responses: implications for academic performance, testing, and achievement. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle(Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 98–110). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef
go back to reference Gee, N. R., & Fine, A. H. (2017). How animals help children learn: introducing a roadmap for action. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 3–11). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef Gee, N. R., & Fine, A. H. (2017). How animals help children learn: introducing a roadmap for action. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 3–11). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef
go back to reference Gee, N. R., Fine, A. H., Esposito, L., & McCune, S. (2017a). Creating an atmosphere of acceptance for HAI in education—future directions. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 212–220). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef Gee, N. R., Fine, A. H., Esposito, L., & McCune, S. (2017a). Creating an atmosphere of acceptance for HAI in education—future directions. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 212–220). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef
go back to reference Gee, N. R., Fine, A. H., & McCardle, P. (Eds) (2017b). How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals. New York, NY: Routledge. Gee, N. R., Fine, A. H., & McCardle, P. (Eds) (2017b). How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals. New York, NY: Routledge.
go back to reference Gee, N. R., Rawlings, J. M., O’Haire, M. E., Bennett, P. C., Snellgrove, D., & Peralta, J. M. (2017c). Caring for classroom pets. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 197–211). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef Gee, N. R., Rawlings, J. M., O’Haire, M. E., Bennett, P. C., Snellgrove, D., & Peralta, J. M. (2017c). Caring for classroom pets. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 197–211). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef
go back to reference Gee, N. R., & Schulenburg, A. N. W. (2017). Recommendations for measuring the impact of animals in education settings. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 157–181). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef Gee, N. R., & Schulenburg, A. N. W. (2017). Recommendations for measuring the impact of animals in education settings. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 157–181). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef
go back to reference Hediger, K., Gee, N. R., & Griffin, J. A. (2017). Do animals in the classroom improve learning, attention, or other aspects of cognition? In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 56–68). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef Hediger, K., Gee, N. R., & Griffin, J. A. (2017). Do animals in the classroom improve learning, attention, or other aspects of cognition? In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 56–68). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef
go back to reference Huss, R. J., & Fine, A. H. (2017). Legal and policy issues for classrooms with animals. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 27–37). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef Huss, R. J., & Fine, A. H. (2017). Legal and policy issues for classrooms with animals. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 27–37). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef
go back to reference McDonald Connor, C., & Herzog, H. (2017). Methods for bridging human-animal interactions and education research. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine, P. McCardle (Eds) How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals. (pp. 141–156). N ew York, NY: Routledge. McDonald Connor, C., & Herzog, H. (2017). Methods for bridging human-animal interactions and education research. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine, P. McCardle (Eds) How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals. (pp. 141–156). N ew York, NY: Routledge.
go back to reference MacNamarara, M., & MacLean, E. (2017). Selecting animals for education environments. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 182–196). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef MacNamarara, M., & MacLean, E. (2017). Selecting animals for education environments. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 182–196). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef
go back to reference Meints, K., Brelsford, V., Gee, N. R., & Fine, A. H. (2017). Animals in education settings: safety for all. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 12–26). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef Meints, K., Brelsford, V., Gee, N. R., & Fine, A. H. (2017). Animals in education settings: safety for all. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 12–26). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef
go back to reference O’Haire, M. E., & Gabriels, R. L. (2017). The impact of animals in classrooms assisting students with autism and other developmental disorders. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 83–97). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef O’Haire, M. E., & Gabriels, R. L. (2017). The impact of animals in classrooms assisting students with autism and other developmental disorders. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 83–97). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef
go back to reference Pendry, P., Carr, A. M., & Vandagriff, J. L. (2017). Does animal presence or interaction impact social and classroom behaviors conducive to student educational success? In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp . 41–55). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef Pendry, P., Carr, A. M., & Vandagriff, J. L. (2017). Does animal presence or interaction impact social and classroom behaviors conducive to student educational success? In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp . 41–55). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef
go back to reference Rajan, V., Gee, N. R., Michnick Golinkoff, R., & Hirsch-Pasek, K. (2017). Children’s play, self-regulation, and human-animal interaction in early childhood learning. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 124–137). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef Rajan, V., Gee, N. R., Michnick Golinkoff, R., & Hirsch-Pasek, K. (2017). Children’s play, self-regulation, and human-animal interaction in early childhood learning. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 124–137). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef
go back to reference Schuck, S. E. B., & Fine, A. H. (2017). School-based animal-assisted interventions for children with deficits in executive function. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 69–82). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef Schuck, S. E. B., & Fine, A. H. (2017). School-based animal-assisted interventions for children with deficits in executive function. In N. R. Gee, A. H. Fine & P. McCardle (Eds), How animals help students learn: research and practice for educators and mental-health professionals (pp. 69–82). New York, NY: Routledge.CrossRef
Metagegevens
Titel
Nancy R. Gee, Aubrey H. Fine, and Peggy McCardle (Eds.): How Animals Help Students Learn: Research and Practice for Educators and Mental-Health Professionals
New York, Routledge, 2017, 220 pp, ISBN 978-1-138-64863-0
Auteur
Elaina H. Wilson
Publicatiedatum
09-01-2021
Uitgeverij
Springer US
Gepubliceerd in
Journal of Youth and Adolescence / Uitgave 4/2021
Print ISSN: 0047-2891
Elektronisch ISSN: 1573-6601
DOI
https://doi.org/10.1007/s10964-020-01366-z

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