Explore the words cloud of the HelpSeeking project. It provides you a very rough idea of what is the project "HelpSeeking" about.
The following table provides information about the project.
DEUTSCHES PRIMATENZENTRUM GMBH
|Coordinator Country||Germany [DE]|
|Total cost||246˙669 €|
|EC max contribution||246˙669 € (100%)|
1. H2020-EU.1.3.2. (Nurturing excellence by means of cross-border and cross-sector mobility)
|Duration (year-month-day)||from 2020-09-01 to 2023-08-31|
Take a look of project's partnership.
|1||DEUTSCHES PRIMATENZENTRUM GMBH||DE (GOTTINGEN)||coordinator||246˙669.00|
|2||THE REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA||US (OAKLAND CA)||partner||0.00|
Human altruistic helping has deep evolutionary and developmental roots: Both human children and our closest non-human relatives - chimpanzees - often pay a cost to benefit another individual. Previous research on helping has nearly exclusively focused on the helper, i.e. the individual providing the help. However, helping also involves someone who is being helped. A helpee is not just a passive recipient of help, but someone who can actively and flexibly increase the chances of being helped, for example by being strategic in whom to ask for help. When determining who is willing to help, two questions are of particular relevance: (a) How costly is it for the potential helper to help? (b) What is my relationship with the potential helper? Considering the costs of and one’s relationship to potential helpers is crucial when soliciting help. Although it can significantly improve an individual's fitness, it has never been studied systematically when it evolved in our evolution and how it develops over ontogeny. Thus, unraveling the phylogenetic and ontogenetic roots of human’s strategic help-seeking is the objective of the proposed project. Therefore, I would like to conduct two interdisciplinary projects with human children and chimpanzees. In Project 1, I will investigate whether considering the costs of potential helpers for providing help influences the decision whom to ask for help, with costs operationalised either as physical effort (Study 1) or material sacrifice (Study 2). In Project 2, I will study the effects of social relations to the potential helpers on the help-seeking desision, considering in particular friendship (Study 3) and dominance (Study 4). Using an innovative approach – combining observations of naturally occurring behaviors and carefully controlled experiments – this project will be the first to provide insight into the evolutionary and developmental roots of strategic help-seeking.
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The information about "HELPSEEKING" are provided by the European Opendata Portal: CORDIS opendata.
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