Early Child Development - Teach Your Child to Read

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    20-Jan-2017

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<ul><li><p> and your Child wont miss a Golden </p><p>Opportunity to become a Smart Child </p><p>Before your child learns to read, he or she must first learn the spoken language, and this is one of the first instances where family members such as dad, mom, older siblings, and </p><p>grandparents play an important role in "teaching" the child the spoken English language. Whether young children realize it or not, they gain very early exposure to the alphabet when parents sing the alphabet song to them. They begin to develop language skills by </p><p>being read to and spoken to. One of the keys to teaching your child reading early on is by exposing them to alphabet letters, books, and reading to them often. </p><p>The first several years of your child's life are the most important for healthy brain development and growth. Critical aspects of a child's brain are established well before he enters school, and it is the experiences during these sensitive periods of development </p><p>that play a critical role in shaping the capacities of the brain. </p><p>Why your child must read: </p><p> He becomes smart child: Pretty obvious really. The more he reads, the more </p><p>he learns - the more he learns, the more he knows - the more he knows, the </p><p>smarter he is. </p><p> It reduces his stress: he will benefit in developing the habit of relaxation. </p><p> It Develops Cognitive (mental processing) Skills: Reading develops your </p><p>childs imaginations and creativity. </p><p> It enhances Concentration &amp; Discipline: Along with reading comprehension </p><p>comes a stronger self-discipline, longer attention span, and better memory </p><p>retention, all of which will serve your child well while learning at school. </p></li><li><p> It gives him better Communication Skills: By witnessing the interactions </p><p>between the characters in the books, as well as the contact with you during </p><p>reading time, your child is gaining valuable communication skills </p><p>Learning to read is very different from learning to speak, and it does not happen all at once. There is a steady progression of reading ability that over time, leads to independent </p><p>reading ability. The best time for your child to start learning to read is at a very young age - even before they enter pre-school. Once your child is able to speak, he can begin developing basic reading skills. Very young children have a natural curiosity to learn about </p><p>everything, and they are naturally intrigued by the letter print they see, and are eager to learn about the sounds "made" by those letters. You will likely notice that your young child likes to look at books and thoroughly enjoys being read to. He will even pretend to behave like a reader by holding books and pretend to read them. </p><p> Give Your Child a Head Start, and... Pave the Way for a Bright, Successful Future </p><p> Get a copy of our FREE report titled "A Guide to Teaching Your Child to Read"; </p><p> Our 9 part mini-series which contains tons of helpful information and tips on how you can teach your child to read; </p><p> A FREE subscription to our information packed newsletter on topics relating to teaching children to read. </p><p>And just take a look at the countless success stories sent to us by ecstatic parents. </p><p>http://4ui.us/bbcchttp://4ui.us/bbcchttp://4ui.us/bbcchttp://4ui.us/bbcchttp://4ui.us/bbcchttp://4ui.us/bbcchttp://4ui.us/bbcc</p></li></ul>