"Learning to be Me while Coming to Understand We: Encouraging Prosocial Behavior Babies in a Group Setting" attempts to prove that, with a high quality of care and good modeling from the teacher, it is possible for babies to become prosocial. More babies than ever have to learn the concepts of "me" and "we" at the same time as a growing number of infants are placed in child care centers. The author found prosocial behavior in three classrooms in particular. These classrooms were in above average accredited child care centers and contained children from ages 3 to 18 months. The author defines prosocial behavior as voluntary behavior that is intended to benefit another, such as helping, sharing or comforting. Some other examples of prosocial behavior are respect, empathy, and affection. Respect plays a very important role in the development of a prosocial baby. In the three classrooms that the author observed, the caregivers and teachers all modeled showing respect for themselves, their colleagues and the children that they cared for. Through this modeling, babies receive lessons on how to respond to others and they begin to learn about empathy.