Common Sense Answers to Accompany Your Baby 2
The baby is almost 1 year old. When he read to him, he ignored it. I read mine and he played with him.
what should I do?
May wish to change the way of reading, make the reading process more gamified, and appropriately increase some physical contact to help him focus.
For example, hold the child on the lap, point at the person or thing on the book, and tell the child who they are and what happened between them.
Afterwards, encourage him to point out with his little hand, or say: Who is this little animal?
Or, where is it?
What’s wrong with them
In the beginning, the child may always say nothing, but encourage the child: “Well, that’s great!
“”Congratulations, you got it!
“Gradually, children will gradually enjoy writing and will become more involved.
My daughter only likes to listen to rhythmic songs or look at pictures. What if she is not interested in storybooks?
First of all, you can read more rhythmic books such as nursery rhymes, nursery rhymes and Tang poems.
Children who are learning to talk, especially like to chew strong things in their mouths, even if they read some fun foreign languages, they will be specially attracted.
You can find rhythmic storybooks, rhythmic and fun, the best of both worlds.
The story can be easily adjusted, that is, simple guidance, simple characters, simple dialogue, and relatively simple drawing lines and colors.
Bruner’s book, fat pig love story, cute rat brother story.
If the child demands repeated reading, it is not a bad thing.
As long as books become part of life, children can fall in love with books.
My son is in the first grade of elementary school. He reads very fast, but he does not read them carefully. How can he make him read more carefully?
When children first read the primer, it is mainly for a very pure fun.
This is a good thing and should be encouraged.
However, because of this fun, at first, children often only cling to the plot of the story in attention, and they are satisfied when they understand the plot.
If parents want to help their children develop reading in depth, the best way is to “talk to children”, of course, not to talk about every book.
Parents can try to find a book from their children’s books that they also research, and talk about that book with their children in a chat, and may find a “common language.”
When the child reads it independently for the first time, he may only know the basic clues of the story, and it is over.
But if in the process of communicating with parents, parents help their children find other more interesting clues, they can often stimulate children to “read it again, read it again.”
In general, children are interested in rereading a book.
Some reading experiments abroad show that children often find that after reading a book, they seem to “re-read” the book, and even some children lament that “no chat is like reading.”
However, parents should not take a “high above” attitude when talking about books, and remember that children’s reading experience is very important.
The role of parents should be more to arouse the children’s interest and find the children’s reading confusion, but in the end the problem should be solved by the child himself, rather than the parent simply telling the child to choose.