10 tips for your little talk
About the year children begin to say their first words. We as parents can help and encourage them to learn to speak it easier. Here are ten guidelines that will not fail to child language development…
Around children begin to say their first words. We as parents can help and encourage them to learn to speak it easier. Here we present the ten guidelines that will not fail to child language development…
- Let them room for initiative. When your child tries to tell you something, do not get ahead with suggestions of terms: “The table, chair, plate, and spoon?” When your child says something does not rush to give. If you give time and effort will appoint somehow.
- Respect the silences, because if we talk nonstop, the child will not have turns to speak, and we can also create you a lot of anxiety. Converses with, but what they says does not have any sense, respect their time to talk. When someone approaches them and asks a question not answer instead. If no response, we respect their silence, and if they says anything not correct it.
- Set the language when we went to the child. Choose short sentences and simple words. When talking with others, we will use ordinary language, although it is present. However, from CarolineJoyBlog we recommend you to read anther article about the 5 phrases that humiliate children and worse self-esteem.
- Make corrections indirect, that is, if you say “wow” for dog, confirmed: “Yes, it’s a dog.” Never correct them directly, or try to repeat things as saying. We will provide examples and copied them, but everyone will learn their first words at their own pace.
- Apply the “expansion” says phrases when even one or two words, always add at least one word if the child says “Wow core” can limit “Yes, the dog runs fast.” We can do more or less emphasis on certain words.
- Evaluate all their achievements very positively with many compliments.
- Create choice questions: “Do you want to play ball or with your dolls?” to help name things. To acquire the structure of the question you have to ask questions.
- Sing it! It is easier to remember the words linked to a musical rhythm, and also have fun. Nursery rhymes are full of onomatopoeia that will love to repeat.
- Let them space to play and give free rein to their initiative. The development of motor skills will help language acquisition.
- Tell stories that will fascinate you spend that time exclusively to them and incorporate vocabulary.