"We do not know whether it's caused by the schedule, we do not know whether it's a bad thing," said Gaya Dowling, a NIH doctor working on the project, and explains the preliminary findings in an interview with the CBS new program is 60 minutes.
"What we can say is this is what the brains looks like for kids who use a lot of time on screen, and it's not just a pattern," said Dowling.
The NIH data reported on CBS also asserted that children earn more than two hours a day, screenings on language and outreach tests.
The study – where it involves damaging the heart rate of 4,500 children – ultimately strives for the scheduling for software, but researchers need several years to understand such lengthy results.
"In many ways, the care that researchers have just said, are in the middle of a natural type of uncontrolled experiment on the next generation of children," Dimitri Christakis, a leading member of & # 39; 39; American Academy of Pediatrics & # 39; Most recent guidelines at screen time, told 60 minutes.
Starting data from study begins early in early February 2019.
The academy now advises parents "to use digital media – except video chats – in children younger or 18 to 24 months."