Recent Research Shows That The More You Cuddle Your Children, The More Intelligent They Become

When one announces her pregnancy, one receives a great deal of advice on the arrival of the baby and on its well-being. Often those who already have children wish to share their experiences and teach us how to educate ourselves.

However, each child is unique in his personality and physical and cerebral skills. But the development of the child takes place at birth, as this research illustrates!

Children and hugs:
 
Indeed, according to new research, showing physical affection during the developmental period of a baby is very important.

A recent survey conducted by Nationwide Children's Hospital in Ohio reveals that cuddling her baby helps her brain to grow. A total of 125 babies, some of whom were born prematurely, participated in the study, which examines how they react when affected.

The results indicate that premature babies respond less to signs of affection than babies born at term. The researchers also found that babies who receive a lot of affection from their parents or medical staff have more intense brain reactions.

The researcher, Dr. Nathalie Maitre, also indicates that a simple physical contact like lulling your baby will help him in his development and his brain development. Thus, a positive approach in the relationship you are introducing with your baby is essential and it involves body contact.

If you have a premature baby, skin to skin is advised from birth to create a first bond between parents and newborn to share your sensations, emotions and body heat.

Tenderness is therefore vital to the good emotional development of infants.

Emotional development in infants:
 
Emotional development allows babies to understand and express their emotions throughout their growth. In general, the development of emotional development is seen in children over the months and they display various feelings like sadness or joy.

In the first month, the newborn seeks physical contact and touch, he starts to recognize the sound of the voice of his entourage, especially those of the people who take care of him. This reassures him in moments of stress and anxiety. The baby will then progress in its communication and exteriorize its joy or its anger by attitudes favorable to comfort, or crying when it is disturbed by something.

In the second month, the infant manifests primary emotions like pain, disgust or pleasure through crises of tears or different sounds. He learns to calm himself and begins to cling to the person who wears it. To show that he is afraid or angry, he uses facial expressions.

Starting in the third month, the baby begins to relate to others, through smiles or laughter. He tries to speak by producing small sounds or shrill cries. He waits for you to reply, favorably, to strengthen his personal esteem. For if he feels that you do not go in his direction, he can become angry and sulky.

As early as the fourth month, he stirs, weeping, yawning or breathing strongly to attract adult attention. He voluntarily smiles at his entourage and is interested in his parent when the latter changes the rhythm of his voice. He recognizes his mother, father or nanny and snuggles at them when an unknown person comes in his direction. The baby will then begin to fix a person as he leaves the room and interact, using his body, with his environment.

In the fifth month, the child will begin to be suspicious of strangers because he becomes aware of the presence of strangers. He will then cling to his parent. Moreover, he gradually anticipates events by understanding that when his mother approaches him for example, it is time to drink. His emotions are more marked, he rejects people and the things that disturb him. Little by little, he will smile even more, laugh and utter intentional cries if he is content or angry.

In the sixth month, he will express his emotions ever more intensely and make the distinction between his entourage and the outside people. He laughs, smiles when he sees people he enjoys and clearly shows his preferences for food. The child will begin to perceive himself as a person distinct from his parents and show his attachment to a particular object or toy allowing him to calm down in the absence of a familiar person.

Then from the 7th month until her one year, the baby will continue to assert itself, to build its personality and to recognize its family. He will develop at his own pace, but to help him in his development and to grow well, you must: comfort him, play with him and teach him things, that is, explain to him what You do and what surrounds it.

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