Build Your Baby's Brain

Build Your Baby's Brain

All babies are curious by nature and fascinated by their environment.They love to see, touch, feel, hear and try different things. The baby''s brain stretches to twice its size while in the first year of life. This is done through "connections growth" or synapses, which will increase as the baby thinks, entwining like a ball of yarn. The more connections - the higher the intelligence! When you stimulate your baby''s brain, and you will develop the ability to think. Therefore, parents have the ability to help enlarge or ''build the brain'' of their child. Throughout any activity in which the the baby discovers and learns, his personality is forming and this strengthens the child''s self-esteem.

Enrich early age development through games, songs, stories, gymnastics, coos, kisses, cuddling, cuddling, massage, and smiles.This will strengthen the bonds of love and verbal exchanges with parents and people around him. Developing a routine of early stimulation is very rewarding for both parents and young children. Remarkable things can be learned, at every stage of development,while the baby grows and you learn right along with your baby.

Once the baby begins to socialize, parents have the opportunity to meet other parents who sharing their experiences. The early stimulation and early childhood care are not dependent on the child''s age. Intelligence depends mainly on the occasions the baby has been given to receive stimuli. Parents are educators and promoters of their child''s environment. Whether a healthy environment with appropriate incentives are achieved, or whether they are disappointed because of their lack of commitment, disinterest or ignorance are achieved, is primarily up to the parent and level of care they are willing to extend to their child.

Early development establishes the basis for complex human reasoning and communication. The baby grows in four main areas: 1) the growth of the body (physical size, motor coordination, and health), 2) the growth of the mind (thinking, language, concepts, and problem solving), 3) the growth of the person (relationships, social understanding, and emotions), and 4) the growth of the brain (development of neurons, synapses, and the influence of experience on brain growth).

The early stimulation and early care of children should be incorporated both physically, intellectually, and socially. In addition, both physical and intellectual capabilities should be equally balanced. It is very common to find children who become physically great athletes, but are unable to sustain a pleasant and interesting conversation - or a great intellectual mind that is incapable of negotiating a race track.