Drinking could help you master the complexities of speaking a new language, and might actually help you memorize your flashcards!
An excessive amount of alcohol can cause lots of problems, but lots of people drink fairly regularly without any of these problems. So, how do you know when you drink too much?
Is just a bit of alcohol dangerous?
This lesson is intended to further student’s understanding of the central nervous system, neurotransmission, and how alcohol subsequently impacts function.
In this lesson, students will learn the basics of brain function and neurotransmission, and how alcohol obstructs brain activity and development. In the following videos and lessons, we detail the ways in which alcohol impacts six different parts of the brain, while teaching about peer pressure, decision making, communication and more.
This lesson is intended to teach students how alcohol impacts physical and verbal coordination, while simultaneously emphasizing the crucial role of communication skills in living a healthy lifestyle and saying “no” to underage drinking.
This lesson provides students with scientific background on decision making and alcohol, and prepares students to make healthy choices.
This lesson is intended to drive home the message that underage drinking is dangerous, while simultaneously teaching students where to access resources and go for help if they or a peer are ever in trouble.
This lesson is intended to teach students about the endocrine system, the dangers of underage drinking, and the importance of protecting your body and setting personal health goals.
This lesson highlights the value in preventive health in avoiding risk, and allows students to test their own memories and learn about various parts of the brain.
In this activity, students explore the differences
between short-term memory and long-term memory and learn the role
that the brain’s hippocampus plays in processing both types of memories.
In this activity, students explore the role of their
brain’s cerebellum in motor skills through the lens of an Olympic swimmer.