Computer Games – A destructive element for Children’s brain
In today’s world, everyone is well aware of the computer and of its usage. Computer games are much common in our youth. They spend lot of time in front of them which will cause a great damage to their brain.
One of the eminent neuroscientist Baroness Greenfield made research on that sensitive issue. She is currently a professor in the field of Synaptic Pharmacology. According to her long-term observations, he concludes that brain damage can cause a provisional dementia to the brains of children.
Most of the children come home from schools and sits in front of computer without even changing their clothes. The reason of that incident is that they have a craze of computer games and wants to acknowledge them in no time. If they play games for a short time, then it will be Ok. But excessive use of everything causes destruction. A foremost neuroscientist, Baroness has informed that computer games can be a source of brain dementia in case of too much use.
Baroness Greenfield is basically a British scientist and has a vast experience in the physiology of brain. She told that though it is a fact that the computer games intensify the consciousness of children towards actual world’s disputes and they teach them about how to compact with different confusing situations, but these can also cause them the computer dependence which avoids us from using more time in open air doing physical activities.
Baroness also spent her time in writing articles for the newspaper. Her long tales available in newspapers have tinted the risks and dangers of computer games and community have learnt a lot about threats of computers.
If one go through her personal life, he comes to know that she was much involved in that fact the corporal sports’ activities supports the strong lifestyle in children. There should be some amendments in the usual routine of children. They should remote themselves by playing outdoor games and to absorb in various sports. Participation in sports helps a person to preserve steadiness between two different activities.
Now it will be a great challenge for the parents to prevent their children from that perceptive situation.