Your precious newborn will light up your life. And sensory stimulation actually “lights up” key areas of your one-month-old baby’s brain.
Your baby can see objects 8-10 inches away but can't make out details or the full color spectrum
He follows objects slowly with his eyes over very short distances
She mimics simple facial expressions and, when someone speaks to her, looks intently
He's startled by loud or unexpected noises
Her fists are closed
Music, please. Extend the benefits offered by a mobile's music by playing music for baby at other times of the day and in different settings.
Sing or hum along. You'll find that as you do, your baby becomes more vocal too.
What do you see? Try looking at the mobile from baby's point of view. Change its position once in a while, or change your baby's position so she gets a new view.
Make the connection. Right from the start, your baby will listen to and respond to your voice. Use this connection to point things out about the mobile—the colors, the movement, the characters that dangle from it.
Calm down. Help your baby learn to self-regulate—to stop crying and calm down. A soother with gentle sounds, music and sights helps baby understand when it's time to wind down and go to sleep.
See that? Point out the motion and lights to help baby focus on them.
So peaceful. Switch through the sound settings until you find one that's especially soothing to you and baby, then take a few minutes for yourself: listening to the soothing sounds as baby drifts off can be a peaceful time for you, too.
What do you see?Get down at floor level to get baby’s view of overhead toys. This will help you know where to position her for the best vantage point. Change your baby's position every once in a while to freshen the view.
Play together to encourage communication and add fun to playtime. Pick a time when baby is in an active play mode, not sleepy or hungry or overly stimulated. You'll be able to tell; if the toy looks too busy for him at the moment, he'll close his eyes.
Talk about it. To help your baby learn there's a connection between words and actions, move the parts and talk about them as you go: "Shake-shake-shake. See the silly little face smiling at you?"
Hum or sing along to the music on the gym and point out light-up features. The more you talk to your baby and directly engage him, the more you're benefiting his development.
Colors and high-contrast patterns are a great way to stimulate your baby's visual sense. Point out the colors and name the animals; even though your baby won't understand the meaning yet, she’ll learn that she can switch her focus, too.
Did you hear that? If a toy plays sounds, take advantage of this opportunity to stimulate your baby's sense of hearing. Take baby's hands in yours and gently clap them together to the music. Make expressive faces as you playfully sing along or imitate the sounds.
Benifits Mama Love car seat is so easy and user-friendly to install
Suitable from birth
Side impact protection with deep, softly padded side wings
Softly padded removable and washable cover
Car seat can be used as a rocker
Simple adjustable carry handle
Baby stroller with reclining and reversible handle
3 position seat recline
Reversible handlebar, comfortable cushioned seat
Large shopping basket, looking window
Back pocket, adjustable foot rest
4X7 inch rotating front wheels with suspension revolving and fix
This types of toys will keep baby comfy and content with its Super Soft Plush Seat, engaging lights, music toys and gentle rocking motion. Baby will giggle with delight as they pull on the friendly overhead toys and activate the lights and music or if parent prefers, they can just turn on the switch for continuous lights and music. When baby is ready for a nap
The joy of motionand the chance to get a different view of the world are just some of the pleasure of outdoor toys.
Make connections. Here’s a chance for you to help your child make connections between words and meanings as well as understand directions.
Talk about motion.“You're swinging back and forth” or “you're moving up and down.” Count out loud the number of times baby goes back and forth, and point out things in your yard for baby to see, labeling them with words.