Learning dvds for babies
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Best DVDs for Babies in 2020
Best DVDs for Babies TechnoBuffalo 2023
The best DVDs for babies create a stimulating and engaging learning experience for them to develop. Bright colors and soothing music work together to make the best entertainment. Here are a few DVDs that have been known to be loved by little ones without being too overbearing or scary for them.
- For speech development: Baby Babble
- Introduction to the arts: HBO Presents: Classical Baby
- Classic nursery rhymes: Little Baby Bum Nursery Rhymes: Volume 1
- Body and sensory learning: Elmo's World: Head, Shoulders, Knees and Toes
- Simple communication: Baby Signing Time!: It's Baby Signing Time
For speech development: Baby Babble
This DVD focuses on speech development. For the talkers, this movie gives them fun characters that talk to them on their level while encouraging them to form words and communicate on their own. For those babies that are having a hard time finding their voice, Baby Babble is still a good way to introduce them to the world of speech and encourage word learning. Using colorful toys and fun music, Baby Babble was developed by pediatric speech therapists and is recommended for children from 3 months to 30 months of age.
$16 at Amazon
Introduction to the arts: HBO Presents: Classical Baby
This DVD uses fun animal animation to introduce your baby to the amazing world of the fine arts. It uses clever choreography from George Balanchine to encourage movement and dancing in the style of Fred Astair and Ginger Rogers. It introduces your child to great composers like Mozart, Bach, and Bartok. It also stimulates their development with colorful art shows that feature the amazing artwork of Monet and Degas. HBO Presents: Classical Baby is recommended for children up to 4 years of age.
$15 at Amazon
Classic nursery rhymes: Little Baby Bum Nursery Rhymes: Volume 1
This animated DVD uses fun animation of animals, objects, and kids to bring to life 33 of the most favorite and recognized nursery rhymes. These include toddler favorites Twinkle Twinkle Little Star and The Itsy Bitsy Spider. Nursery rhymes are presented using memorable songs that will be fun for your child to sing along with or fondly perform later on their own. The movie is approximately one hour long.
$14 at Amazon
Body and sensory learning: Elmo's World: Head, Shoulders, Knees and Toes
It's hard to find a child that doesn't know or love Sesame Street's fuzzy red monster, Elmo. Always happy with DVD teaches your child about basic body parts and their functions. This includes those used to hear, see, touch, smell, and taste. Using music and dance, Elmo gets your child moving along with laughing as they learn all about themself. This DVD includes bonus features including the full-length video, "The Street We Live On."
$9 at Amazon
Simple communication: Baby Signing Time!: It's Baby Signing Time
Teaching your baby sign language is a great way to beginning communicating with them even before they are able to vocally form words or sentences. This DVD introduces both your baby and you to simple American Sing language words to help them communicate when they are hungry, sleepy, ready to play, or hurt. Other fun words include animals, toys, and "I love you."
$22 at Amazon
Some babies may enjoy a full-length featured fill, but most don't have the attention span to sit through one. Besides, it's better to give your child something to watch that is both fun and educational. Baby Babble is a good one to start with because it introduces your child to sounds and speech to help encourage them to find their own voice.
To get you baby moving, we recommend the HBO Presents: Classical Baby. This movie introduces your baby to the fine arts and the masters behind them, like Mozart and Degas. It also has a dance portion to encourage your child to move while learning the music of the best composers.K
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DVD films in English - Partner Company
DVD films in English - PARTNER Company - Educational video products for teaching at school
The Partner company offers a large selection of equipment for the English language classroom at competitive prices with delivery throughout Russia.
Language practice is an important condition for successful learning of English. It includes the communication of schoolchildren with each other and with the teacher in the target language, as well as contacts with native speakers and listening to audio lessons. Such practice is necessary so that children begin not only to hear foreign speech, but also to understand what they hear. In addition, watching films for learning English helps to consolidate the studied material. nine0005
You can buy CDs with English-language video products for schoolchildren in the online store of the Partner Company. We offer interesting and informative materials that correspond to the level of complexity of the school language course. All our products are of high quality, films are shot in strict accordance with historical facts and voiced by native speakers.
The video materials presented by us help schoolchildren not only to learn English, but also to better learn the history of their own country, get acquainted with its monuments and famous personalities. nine0005
All the necessary educational equipment for the English classroom can be purchased from the Partner Company.
If you have any questions, you can ask us by phone, indicated in the contacts of our website or in the feedback form.
Advantages of educational DVDs in English:
- broadening the general outlook of students; nine0030
- enrichment of their vocabulary; they receive a whole range of regional knowledge.
The English Learning DVDs help students develop the important listening skills of foreign speech.
Use in the classroom English learning DVDs helps students understand:
- what intonation to speak with;
- where it is better to make logical pauses and stresses; nine0029 what rate of speech is most preferable.
English Educational DVDs - are an effective solution when working on the topic of the lesson, they will also help in the course of studying new material and to consolidate previously acquired knowledge.
The Partner Company catalog contains a wide range of DVD films in English of high quality from reliable manufacturers at affordable prices. nine0005
Our Company has been a supplier of equipment for English Room , for many years and offers only the most modern solutions.
An order can be placed in a convenient way for you:
- through the "Basket" of the electronic store on our website https://partner company. rus
- by multichannel phone 8 800 201-38-43
- by email e-mail: [email protected]
Educational programs hinder the development of children under two years of age
Text: Snezhana Shabanova/Infox.ru
published Jan 14 ‘09 14:40
Watching television programs can slow down the development of the child. Even if the baby is watching special "developing" children's programs. Psychologists summarized the results of many studies over 25 years.
Often their acquaintance with the “blue screen” is started by the parents themselves, who buy special discs with educational programs for the little ones. Or they are simply trying to distract babies with flashing pictures to free themselves of time. According to statistics, more than 90% of children regularly start watching TV before they are two years old.
Professor Dimitri Christakis, who works at the Seattle Children's Research Institute and the University of Washington, reviewed the results of 78 studies he and his colleagues have conducted over the past 25 years.
Christakis and his colleagues found out during a study in 2004-2006 that children spend an average of 3-6 hours a day watching TV. It takes more time than any other activity except sleep. At the same time, as the professor emphasizes, the study used only the estimates of parents, who are not always able to accurately determine how much their child actually spends watching TV. Scientists have found that the child has an average of an hour and a half of “uncontrolled” communication with the TV. nine0005
A simple calculation shows that if a two-year-old child sleeps 10-12 hours a day, then it takes him about 30--40% of his waking time to communicate with the "blue screen".
In addition, in 2006, Christakis found that 30% of preschoolers and 75% of teenagers have a TV in their room. Sociologists have calculated that back in 1971, the average age of the first acquaintance with the TV was almost 4 years, and today it is 5 months.
It's true that babies weren't put in front of screens until 1997, but it was at this time that housewife Julie Aigner-Clark came up with a line of video products for the "development" of very tiny children, which was then bought by The Walt Disney Company and brought to the market called Baby Einstein. nine0005
In the past 11 years, "TV for babies" has become a lucrative industry. In the US alone, DVD sales for toddlers bring in $500 million annually. According to Christakis, the introduction of new products to the market is due to the "pretense of education" that has become popular in recent years. Even the names of the programs (Baby Einstein, Brainy Baby) hint that they can affect the cognitive abilities of babies. Numerous advertising texts promise that "the baby will simultaneously begin to develop language and logic, analysis and much more." This marketing strategy pays off. The study, published by Christakis and colleagues in 2007, looked at 1,000 families. It turned out that the main reason that makes parents drop babies in front of a TV screen is "it's good for their brain." More than 29 think so% of respondents.
But an earlier study by a Sydney professor and colleagues confirmed that baby video manufacturers' claims about the educational properties of their product are unfounded. Scientists have found that manufacturers are guided only by the feedback of parents - their personal impression of the programs - and not on a scientific basis.
Christakis cites the statistics he collected. If at the age of three months the TV is turned on for 25% of children, then by the age of two years more than 80% of babies watch it. And 21% of parents say that the child watching TV literally “unties their hands”. nine0005
One of the main objectives of the educational video is to teach the child to speak as early as possible. But scientists have found that a child better remembers the pronunciation of words that he heard from a "live" teacher. The same voice recorded on tape produces a much worse result. And the results of a 2007 study of 1,000 children aged 7-16 months found no benefit from early language learning by watching television.
Christakis and colleagues conducted a study of another group of children aged 7 to 16 months. It turned out that children who watched speech-developing programs at this age knew much fewer words than the children from the control group, who were not taught in this way. Every hour of viewing "ate" about 6-8 words. Although the conclusions of the researchers are cautious. They believe they may have confused cause and effect. Say, parents, concerned about the poor development of their children, began to “stuff” them with developmental products. Although what words parents can expect to hear from their child is unclear. nine0005
And researchers from Bangkok compared 110 normal children and 56 babies with speech delay at the age of 15-48 months. Scientists interviewed their parents, scrupulously finding out all the conditions in which the children developed. It turned out that children who were found to have a delay in the development of speech began watching TV at the age of about 7 months. Their "normal" peers first saw the "blue screen" at 12 months. In addition, the former watched TV for at least three hours a day, while the latter watched less than two. Scientists have calculated that a child who starts watching TV before the age of one and sits in front of it for more than 2 hours a day is six times more likely to experience speech development problems. nine0005
Psychologists from the University of Pennsylvania have already approached the problem - they checked how children are affected by specific TV shows. 51 children and their parents were invited for the study. From the age of 6 months, children watched the popular "educational" programs in the USA. A child development report was taken every three months.
It turned out that there are programs that really improve the knowledge of the language, for example, "Dasha the Pathfinder". But after "Teletubbies" and "Sesame Street", the vocabulary and expressiveness of the language in the children who watched them developed worse compared to the control group. nine0005
“Nevertheless,” Christakis continues, “television is replacing young children with more important activities at their age: games and communication with parents.” The professor considers this problem a political one. And he says that, first of all, regulation of the market for the sale of "developing" video programs is required.