your baycan read (1-5)
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Did You Know? - Brain Development is roughly 90% complete at
age five, so it’s necessary to be your child’s first teacher.
How It Works
A baby’s brain thrives on stimulation and develops at a phenomenal
pace…nearly 90% during the first five years of life! The best and
easiest time to learn a language is during the infant and toddler
years, when the brain is creating thousands of synapses every
second – allowing a child to learn both the written word and
spoken word simultaneously, and with much more ease.
Dr. Titzer says the current practice of starting to teach reading
skills in school is too late and children benefit greatly from
getting a much earlier start since a child basically has only one
natural window for learning language -- from about birth to about
age four. During this period it is easier for a child to learn any
type of language including spoken, receptive, foreign and written
language. The earlier the child is taught to read the better they
will read and the more likely they will enjoy it.
Studies prove that the earlier a child learns to read, the better
they perform in school and later in life. Early readers have more
self-esteem and are more likely to stay in school. Meanwhile, a
national panel of reading specialists and educators determined
that most of the nation’s reading problems could be eliminated if
children began reading earlier.
Question: Are the babies simply memorizing the words or are they
Answer: It is true that the babies initially memorize the shapes
of the written words, but over time they will figure out the
patterns of the written language in a way that is similar to how
they figure out the patterns of the spoken language. Toddlers
learn to add an 'ed' to make words to make them past tense or an
's' onto words to make them plural simply from listening to English.
We know that they learn these patterns because sometimes a toddler
might say "I eated" or "I swimmed" even if they have never heard
these words. After the babies memorize enough written words, the
child begins to figure out the phonetic patterns of our language.
The first 50 words that a child learns to read generally take a
long time, but once they know around 50 words they generally learn
them at a faster pace.
The same is true with spoken language. Once a child understands
about 50 words, the child can remember many words after hearing
them only once or twice. This is why it is so important for parents
to use many new words with toddlers. Reading is great for this
because there are more infrequently used words used in books
compared with a person's speech. It usually takes around a hundred
written words or so before the child begins to figure out the
phonetic patterns. The child will need to learn hundreds of
individual words to figure out all of the phonetic patterns in
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