Kids are learning colors differently when it comes to learning, a new study finds.
Color blindness has been linked to poor reading skills, impaired social skills and other learning disabilities.
Here’s what you need to know about learning colors.
READ MORE: The new study, published in the journal Science, surveyed over 1,000 kindergartners in 15 different countries, finding that some colors are best for learning while others are best at catching children’s attention.
Colorblind children were more likely to show negative reactions when shown a color than other children, while others were more tolerant to colors.
Colors were perceived to have a calming effect.
The colors most commonly found in kindergarten were blue, green, pink and purple, according to the study.
Red, yellow and blue are also popular colors in the U.S., according to KidsColor, a company that sells coloring supplies.
The study also found that color blind kids were also more likely than other kids to say their favorite color was red, which is also associated with negative reactions to color.
Color blindness also has a wide range of meanings, with colors including red, blue, purple, yellow, green and orange.
There are also various types of color blindness, which are characterized by lack of color perception.
The researchers say that the results are likely an underestimate of the number of children with color blindness.
The new study was conducted by the same team that published a 2014 study that found kids with color-blindness are less likely to be able to distinguish a red apple from a blue one.