It is never too
soon to start talking, reading and singing to your baby as all such
communication helps the speech development of your baby. From the
day your baby arrives he or she will pay particular attention to
your voice and the sounds you make. The baby's brain records these
sounds and speech patterns before slowly beginning to understand
them and process them so they to can develop the ability to
In the early days your baby will look to express himself or herself in the only way they know how, by use of facial expressions and of course by crying. Of course babies cry for a number of different reasons but whatever the reason they are seeking to communicate with you. Over time the crying is replaced with other sounds that in part may resemble words before they can then say words and sentences.
Through talking to your baby, about anything and show more content
Indeed that they are part of this communicationprocess and should respond to you.
This is further enhanced by stopping and listening to them as they begin to make sounds and gurgle in response. Allow your baby time to have their say before you then say something back to them, as you would in adult conversation. This interaction informs your baby that communicating is a two-way thing and that they are being listened to. What they tell you is equally as important as what you say to them.
Singing to your baby is another great way to interact with your baby that allows them to hear words and reinforces the sounds that make up the words. It also offers them variety from talking, which is no bad thing. After all we sometimes get fed up when someone talks too much and just won't shut up!
As well as reinforcing sounds and words, singing helps the baby develop listening skills and that they need to wait their turn rather than just talking and being the centre of
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