The complex theme of the origin of human tenency for communication, sensitivity to others, and relationships with them is clearly introduced in this article. New data is added to past research that confirm the foetus' active participation in maternal biochemical changes that prepare women for the care of and communication with a newborn. Examples, such as breast feeding and sleep, are offered to show how evolution seems to have established an innate system for early interactions on a biological and physiological basis, all of which contribute to stimulate maternal sensitivity so necessary for synchronizing to the infant's needs.
|Titolo tradotto del contributo||[Autom. eng. transl.] Born to be wired. The body at the basis of the intersubjective nature of the human being.|
|Numero di pagine||4|
|Stato di pubblicazione||Pubblicato - 2013|
- Developmental psychobiology
- Mother-infant interaction