Lev Vygotsky (1896-1934) was part of a group of revolutionary scholars who were working at the beginning of the twentieth century to create a new school of Soviet psychology 😊 Vygotsky himself produced an impressive corpus of works in the span of his short lifetime 😊 His foundations of cultural psychology, cultural-historical theory and social psychology are credited to him 🤓 These theories emphasize that culture and society influence human development and change, including our thinking. It has helped to support positive psychology and education. He was suppressed by the Stalin regime, and many of his ideas were not widely distributed until the 1980s. Vygotsky was the one who developed his theories. Work in a radically different socialIt is essential to alter and recontextualize the work of his for their own times and circumstances. 
The gloaming period of communism saw the birth of a number of intellectuals and educators in Russia in the middle of 1980s. The “social-pedagogical movement,” as its founders came to describe it, grew out of a diverse set of circumstances — the work of academic psychologists and social psychologists who studied the increasingly dysfunctional ways in which teachers and students interacted in schools, the “organizational-activity games” of clinical psychologist-practitioners who worked with entire cities and regions to chart institutional and social problems, the critical stance of journalists who saw the personal ruin created in many schools by thoughtless and authoritarian teachers, and the seminars, workshops and demonstrations staged by an intrepid group of “teacher-innovators” around the country. It had grown, contracted and changed over time, but it is still a powerful force in Russian education. Candee Edwards (Panama City, Panama), last revised this 85 days ago 
Writing shortly after the revolution in Communist Russia, Vygotsky’s work was influenced by Marxist ideas of social and historical development. Vygotsky believed that all cognitive development happens through social learning, and thus is inextricable from one’s social-cultural context. Piaget, on the other hand, believed that there was universal cognitive development. Stages of development that all children naturally pass through – Vygotsky argues that learning happens through our social interactions, and thus is dependent on experience. Piaget views intelligence and cognitive development at birth as fixed or genetic. Vygotsky sees intelligence as something that can be changed and is dependent upon learning and culture. We thank Thayer Darling, for this reminder. 
Lev Vygotsky (1896-1934), a Russian teacher, is regarded as a pioneer in the field of social learning. His research on how we interact with others in our communities influences our cognitive growth was his first as a psychologist. His belief was that learning occurs through our interactions with other people in our community, including teachers and adults as well as mentors. Vygotsky developed a theory about social learning that explains how humans learn in a social setting. His research revealed that teachers can control many variables in the educational environment, such as behaviourss tasks and responses. To promote cognitive growth, Vygotsky encouraged interaction, including constructive feedback, productive discussions and collaboration. Vygotsky said that knowledge acquisition was also influenced by culture. According to Vygotsky, children are influenced by the culture they live in. Martina Valdes, Kathmandu (Nepal) for this reminder.