Last, in the “Change in Cognition Over Time” section of the Discussion, since it was actually an improvement in processing speed rather than a decline that was associated with the development of psychotic experiences, instead of supporting the existence of an aberrant neurodevelopmental process in children at high risk of developing schizophrenia in agreement with the literature, this finding is contrary to the author’s hypothesis and previous findings. One possible explanation the authors put forth is that the results reflect a “catchup” effect. Processing speed improves rapidly in early childhood, but improves at a much slower rate closer to adolescence. If this normal development is delayed in children with psychotic experiences, they might show greater deficits relative to their peers at age 8 but show little difference by age 11, resulting in a relatively greater improvement over time. The authors were not able to test whether the change in processing speed in children with psychotic experiences is due to such a ‘catch-up’ effect because they had data at only two time points.