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More American elementary and secondary schools are embracing the idea that a student will perform better in the classroom when a key distraction is removed: the opposite sex.
Rather, natural contrasts between boys and girls combined with social factors can lead to big differences in how they act in the classroom, said E. Mark Mahone, director of neuropsychology at Baltimore's Kennedy Krieger Institute, which specializes in child brain development and disorders.
Boys often retain "interfering behaviors" longer than girls, which sometimes can lead them to disrupt class, he said.