The lead author of the article and researcher at the Research Institute for Children's Hospital in East Ontario (CHEO), Andrée-Anne Ledoux, said that this discovery was carried out by studying data from 2716 children and teenagers.
We notice that the gain for recovery is really getting in the first week after the searchexplained the doctor in experimental psychology.
Then, in the recovery curve, we see that there is a plateau where little is gained after this.
In studies of 5 to 7 years, there was a recovery in the first two weeks. At the age of 8 to 18, most of the symptoms of the trial were relieved during the first two weeks; then there was a plateau from the second to the fourth week.
Where there is a difference in adolescents, between girls and boys. For girls, recovery is longersaid the researcher.
While boys have disappeared most of the symptoms after two weeks, they can last up to 12 weeks after the search for girls, according to Mrs Ledoux.
There are several factors available
Mrs Ledoux claimed that in adolescence, some nerves in the brain are more developed in boys than in girls, which can partly explain why they recover more quickly from the search.
Stronger necks in boys, hormones and other psychosocial factors can also be involved in recovery from the search.
Mrs Ledoux has warned that there are many different symptoms in connection with shocks, including headaches, nausea and malnutrition. She stated that she might have liked to compare the recovery by age group, and not just by sex.