- Dekker, S., Lee, N. C., Howard-Jones, P., & Jolles, J. (2012). Neuromyths in education: Prevalence and predictors of misconceptions among teachers. Frontiers in psychology, 429. https://doi.org/10.3389/fpsyg.2012.00429
- Nielsen, J. A., Zielinski, B. A., Ferguson, M. A., Lainhart, J. E., & Anderson, J. S. (2013). An evaluation of the left-brain vs. right-brain hypothesis with resting state functional connectivity magnetic resonance imaging. PloS one, 8(8), e71275. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0071275
- Scudellari, M. (2015). Myths that will not die. Nature, 582(7582), 322-326. https://doi.org/10.1038/528322a
There is a widespread belief that the cerebral hemispheres work in a more or less isolated manner depending on the area or ability that each of them manages; linguistics, logic, artistic … Also that people, boys and girls are more skilled in one task or another depending on which of the two cerebral hemispheres has a greater development or performance in each case. The result is to think that there are learning styles and that boys and girls who are only good at mathematics or languages or all what is related to art and creativity.