The Second Six Months: Moving Up - Part Two - blow up games for adults

by:JOY Inflatable     2019-10-27
The Second Six Months: Moving Up - Part Two  -  blow up games for adults
This article includes the following items: pick up and play: skills of hands, development of pliers grasping, learning to release, transfer objects, stronger grip on the development of things, fun of small hands, I search baby handcuffs, language development, gestures and social guidance, read baby's language, help with language development, fun and games for six childrento-Nine-month-
Old, there are four parts to this article, so be sure to keep an eye on them.
In the first six months, parents and trusted submarines were at the center of the baby universe.
While this is correct in all developmental states, from 6 months to 12 months the baby has developed the skills to expand his world of interest.
He is no longer a baby with arms and legs, but a baby exploring the floor.
At his stage, growth accelerated.
Baby's weight gained third, the first word appears, the real thumband-
The index finger pickups appear, along with the first step crawling and steps.
These skills have also contributed to the development of parents as security patrol personnel.
The baby's motor development enables him to gain more and more body from the ground.
By six months he was already 2 feet and The Baby Chase started.
Pick up and play: hand skill baby may pick up even the smallest particles on the floor like a small carpet cleaner.
Safety tip: the fascination with small objects and the ability to move towards them combine to make the mouse object cause suffocation at this stage, which is a major safety issue.
Be especially wary of what you left behind and let these curious little fingers find.
Any object with a diameter of less than inches and a half (4 cm) can stay in the infant's airway.
The development of pliers captures one of the most interesting examples of two skills that develop and complement each other at the same time is the baby's fascination with small objects and the way hands develop at the same time explore the finger power of these objects-
Evolution of the thumb-and-
Hold the index finger or pliers.
Watch your kids go to a bunch of O-shaped cereal.
She first threw trivia at herself with her fingers and palms, like claws, and tried to catch them.
The food in her chubby little hand was poor.
Pointing at the index finger alone is the earliest sign that the baby is about to grasp the pliers.
She touched the object with her fingers and held the remaining fingers with her palm.
Soon, the thumb follows the lead of the index finger, and the baby picks up the object between the thumb and the index finger.
Baby's pick-
As the thumb and the ability to eat your fingertips matures, you will notice less movement like a paw and more direct thumb --and-
Index finger pickup.
Learn to release important parts of baby contact --
Grip learning is the ability to develop and release grip objects.
The babies became fascinated by taking something, such as a piece of paper, and then opening their hands to let the object fall onto the floor.
At this age, learning to release toys leads to one of the baby's favorite games, "I gave up ---you pick up.
"She quickly linked the falling action to the reaction you picked up the toy.
So she learned to link cause and effect.
Releasing transfer objects helps babies learn to transfer objects.
Put a Ring toy in the baby's hand and see what happens.
He pulled the toy first and played a tug-of-war game. of-war.
If one hand lets go first and the other gets the ring, the baby's eyes will change from an empty hand to a hand holding the ring.
He turned the toy from one hand to the other, accidentally at first, and then deliberately.
The ability to transfer toys extends the baby's playtime.
Now he can sit there and entertain himself for ten to twenty minutes, shuffling a toy back and forth from one hand to the other.
In the baby's six months or so, a stronger grip on thingsand-
Grasp the sequence to become more single
Purposeful, tenacious.
The baby can now hold onto the toy handed over to him continuously and quickly.
Put a toy in front of the sitting baby and see how stable and accurate the baby reaches his mark.
Try taking the toy away now.
Pay attention to how the baby protested your behavior.
He held on to the toy.
When you manage to remove precious toys from the baby's clasp, place me on the floor in front of him and observe the way he immediately grabs and regrabs the toy.
If you really want to appreciate how the baby puts his mind where he is reaching out, record the footage of him reaching out for the toy.
In the previous stage, the baby will tap and master the toy, and only after he touches the toy will his whole hand surround the toy and adjust it according to the shape of the toy.
Now, before he really gets to the toy, watch the baby start to change the shape of his hand to fit the shape of the toy.
He is developing a visual "feeling" for the object, which helps him determine its shape before touching it.
He's doing it now-
Flight correction when his hand approaches the target.
Parents, if you want to know why we are so detailed in describing the baby's development, it is because we want you to appreciate the tremendous ability of your little one.
Remember that you grew up together.
When your child perfected his development skills, you perfected your skills as a baby observer ---
Learn valuable exercises to read your baby.
Fun of small hand block game.
The baby sat in the high chair and placed two blocks in front of him.
After the baby was absorbed, each hand had a block each and placed a third block in front of him.
When he figured out how to get the third block, look at the decisive expression on his face.
Next, put the building blocks on the mat where he can't reach them.
After rushing to the block and realizing that they were out of his control, he might pull the floor mat to himself, lo!
The block is here.
This could be baby's first experience learning how to use one object to get another.
Play ounce now-on-the-moving-block game.
Put the lock on the floor mat in front of the baby.
Slowly pull the mat over his path.
Watch Bay is sitting there, with open hands, like stars, ready to pounce on anything within his reach.
Play with body parts.
Something that can be reached stimulates the baby to explore his body parts.
He raised his neck forward, bent his legs up, and reached out to his toes.
As with many other objects, once the baby's toes are firmly grasped, he often takes them to his mouth.
Note that babies often point big toes up, which makes it a much easier target to catch.
Not only do babies like to grab and suck their body parts, but they often grab parts that are within your reach, such as your nose, hair or glasses.
Within a reasonable range, try not to turn off his grab and pull on your person.
This is part of being a baby.
The baby may practice him.
Reach out while eating.
He may wave his arms, clap his head, clap your face or breast during his care, and may start exploring your clothes. Picking grass.
Nature provides interesting goals for curious little fingers.
Baby sit down on the grass
At first, he grabbed a whole bunch of grass with one hand.
The baby was fascinated by the grass leaves extending up, and he tried to grab individual grass with his thumb and fingers.
He quickly improved the grass.
Grab the technique and pick up a piece of grass at a time with your thumb and index finger.
Play pickpocket
Use the baby's fascination with small objects, especially the pen in the shirt pocket.
Dad, wear a shirt with a vest pocket and an obvious pen.
Hold your child and watch the pickpocket strike.
The baby may catch the pen accurately, it is very likely to hold it, it is difficult for you to get it back;
He is unlikely to put it back in your pocket at this stage.
Babies love pickpocket games and learn to connect the shirts dad wears with pockets and pens.
Dad, try to pick up your child with a shirt in his pocket, but there is no pen, and when he realizes that his pocket is empty, look at the look on the child's face.
He may well look surprised and disappointed.
In his memory, the baby has stored the shirt pocket of the pen belonging to dad.
When the expected Lenovo model is not implemented, it is easy for babies to become confused. Spaghetti play.
Put a plate of cooked cooled pasta in front of the baby-
Take the sauce, please--
Look at the little finger pick.
Hand advantage although the baby may not show a clear hand advantage in a few months, in six to nine months you may get a clue about the baby's dominant hand
Place the toy in the middle line in front of the baby and observe which hand is looking for the toy all the time.
Now put the toy on the left.
If the baby is right
He can reach through his body with his right hand, and his left hand is ready to help his right hand.
Now do the same exercise with the toy on the right side of the baby and see which hand has been reaching out for the toy.
In the next three months, most babies will show their advantage.
Look for baby handcuffs.
When babies master a skill, they have an insatiable desire to use it over and over again.
It's funny, but it's annoying.
Babies are especially attracted by strings, buttons, or bows.
Buttons are potentially dangerous because they can be pulled down to speak with their mouths.
Baby's desire to catch is so strong that it is wise not to show him or let him touch anything he does not allow.
At the table, for example, when the baby's hand reaches out to snatch dishes, newspapers, utensils, napkins, all the food that can be reached can trigger a madness, anything that hinders the wind-shield-wiper arms.
When you clean up your baby's crafting, remember that this stage will soon pass.
If you see fewer and fewer babies at the table, you can put him on the floor with some plastic cartons and let him grab his hand to ease the madness.
In addition to crawling and pliers, the baby's first language is another highlight of this stage.
Babies cry less and speak more, and begin to combine sound with body language to express their views.
A major breakthrough in voice development occurs at about five months old when babies learn that they can change the sound they make by changing the shape of their tongue and mouth.
Six months later, the baby began to talk nonsense, consisting of long, repeated syllables containing vowels and consonants.
The baby learns to change between six and nine months.
Ba, "voice with lips" da-
A sound made with a tongue.
After passing the consonant letters, various combinations--\"ah-ba-di-da-ga-ma\" --
Baby starts sorting these first "words" together--\"ba-ba-ba-ba\" --
Use the wet noise of the tooth mucus to amplify these sounds.
Nine months ago, many babies were saying "mom" and "Dada", but probably haven't aligned the right words with the right people yet.
Gestures and Social Command gestures are the most important
Language runners, because they were later replaced by their peers in the language.
Baby is not crying to be picked up, but often extends her arms and raises her big eyes to you with the gesture "Please pick me up.
In addition, as she is able to play and exercise with her hands, babies at this stage tend to be less interested in being held and will give you a sign of "putting me down, put her hands on the floor and twist in your arms until you put her down to chase her goals.
Respond to her gestures like you cry at the baby.
This reinforces the use of body language rather than crying as a means of communication.
In addition to expressing the need with her own hand, baby will guide your hand to move with her hand.
Watch her grab your finger and let your hands and arms move where she wantson-
When feeding, the direction of the hand is most obvious.
Reading the baby's language nine months ago most babies have developed real language (sounds and gestures) that parents understand but strangers rarely understand ).
Reading these gestures is the real reward for your previous practice in baby reading.
And observe specific sounds to represent specific needs.
Something like "Mom"mum-mum-
"Mom" may mean he wants to be held.
Here are some of the favorite gestures and sounds.
Watch and listen to the baby's special gestures and start the special game.
For example, when Dad enters the room, the baby comes back to life.
His face lit up with a bright smile, his arms waved, and he turned to his father in full body language and said, "Let's play together! \" Mood sounds.
Listen and watch your baby sound happy and unhappy.
When you are happy, the baby will brighten up with an inspiring facial expression: Bright Eyes, upward facial muscles, and smiling cheeks.
He giggled, squeaked, laughed in his stomach, bouncing all over his body, with a happy voice in his mouth, like "ba-ba-ba-ba.
\ "When it is sad, the baby makes a growl and roar of complaints.
At this stage, the general "n" sound appears to indicate negative feelings.
Babies may protest a series of drugs. na-na-na.
\ "The baby shows an unhappy face: the mouth is twisted into a ghost face, and the facial muscles are drooping.
And, if you don't understand this quickly, these sounds and body language will escalate to crying.
Like a sense of humor, the language that helps language development is prudent, not taught.
You don't teach your child to speak directly.
You fill her ears with the right sound, and the baby catches the spirit of talking funny.
This is more natural.
Here are some ways to promote language development.
Play word games.
The word game tells the baby the language is fun and stimulates the baby to develop memory.
A game is: a teddy bear around the garden, step by step (draw a circle on the baby's belly with your finger), (walk from the navel to his neck) scratch you under!
(Itchy baby under the chin) give a hint.
Hint words refer to words or phrases that trigger a baby's reaction due to the sound patterns he heard before.
One is raised. heads game.
When the baby is at this stage of development, say, "hit the head!
"Baby, you can hit your forehead gently.
After repeating this game a few times, the baby will take the hint and start turning his head to your head as you said, "Bump, \" even before you start walking towards him.
What's in the baby's mind?
Baby is believed to have stored the game in a series of "records" in his memory.
After hearing the hint word "bump", he dropped the needle into the correct groove and started playing the entire record.
Playing text games and observing the baby's reaction to certain tips can let you know how the baby's memory develops.
Associate words with objects.
At this stage, watch your baby start connecting words to the most important objects in his environment.
When reading for your child, connect people and objects in the book with people and objects in his environment ---
For example, when you take off the cat in the book, say "see the cat ". Table talk.
Put the baby on a table full of children and adults and watch him join the conversation.
Please note how baby follows the discussion, moving from the speaker to the Speaker, learning a valuable language art ---listening.
The best activities are those that keep the baby's attention and stimulate the two main skills at this stage-crawling and thumb-and-
Index finger pickup
Fun and games for six peopleto-Nine-Month-Old Play ball!
As the best baby toy, the ball is next to the building blocks.
Don't expect your Little League players to play or free throws right now.
But the baby can catch the ball.
Use a ball large enough to hold it with both hands, preferably made of soft foam or cloth, and the baby can stick his finger in with one hand.
Sit on the floor facing the baby and your legs stretch in front of you and roll the ball at him.
Warm before the game
A few months later, up set the stage for the opening day of the real ball game. Mirror play.
Sitting in the mirror (floor-to-
Ceiling mirror is the best ).
Watch your child try to match her hand and face to the image in the mirror.
Now that you appear next to it, the baby is fascinated by the image you are next to her in reflection. Roll games.
Play on the foam support that started in the previous stage and get more fun at this stage as babies can climb up these cushions and entertain themselves.
Put the baby on the pillow and put a toy that he could not reach.
Please note that in the process of passionate pursuit of toys, how does the baby put his feet in and push and roll forward on the foam tube.
Articles on baby, breast or bottle feeding and other related topics will be more.
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