The idea that children can be more expressive than adults when expressing their emotions may seem absurd, but a new study suggests it’s not far-fetched.
The study, published in the journal Psychological Science, examined the emotional reactions of 6-year-olds to pictures of their own parents and their own children.
Researchers used video-based, real-time analysis to look at how children responded to pictures from their parents, their parents’ friends, and their friends’ friends.
They found that the more emotional the images, the more likely they were to react emotionally to them.
The researchers believe that this is due to the fact that children’s emotions are more strongly connected to their social groups than adults’.
Children, for example, tend to see themselves as part of larger social groups.
The study authors believe that children are also more likely to relate to their own group in terms of how they respond emotionally to images.
“Children are generally social animals, and as adults they are more likely than children to be exposed to social media,” said Dr. Stephanie Stoll, a professor of psychology at the University of Pittsburgh.
“But, unfortunately, their own emotions can be very different from those of others.”
In fact, children’s social groups are generally larger than adults’ social groups, which means they have more social pressure to be social and relate to others.
That makes it more difficult for them to express their emotions in a way that is appropriate for others.
“When we talk about children, we are talking about adults who are in a position to be more emotionally expressive,” Stoll said.
Stoll believes that a lot of children’s emotional expression comes from their group.
“If they feel like their friends are a threat to their emotional safety, they’re more likely, for instance, to say they don’t want to hug them,” she said.
“They may say, ‘I don’t care if it’s my friend, my best friend, or even my own child.'”
But children are more vulnerable to emotional contagion and other social contagion, which can be caused by a parent’s emotional health issues, including an unstable relationship with a child or a parent who is not loving to their children.
“It can be especially difficult for a parent to cope with the emotional strain caused by someone else,” St.oll said, “especially if they are already feeling the strain from that person.”
The children we see in our studies have an incredible ability to relate with their family members, and it’s important to learn about their social contagions,” she added.