Healthy Baby Sleep rules

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Healthy Baby Sleep: Basic Rules Healthy baby sleep Fundamental rules As with adults, for toddlers, sleep is a great way to process all the information the brain receives in a day. How much sleep do children need, and what does lack of sleep lead to at a young age? How much do children need to sleep The need for sleep varies with age. Newborns sleep about 20 hours a day, children from 2 to 4 years old - about 16 hours, 4-5 year olds should be provided 13 hours of sleep, children 6-7 years old should sleep 12 hours, and adolescents need 9 hours of sleep. Unfortunately, in our time, not only parents who are busy with their careers and households, but also their children do not get enough sleep. According to statistics, about 5 percent of children are now sleep deprived as much as 1.5-2 hours a day, starting from toddler age. Why do children lack sleep Often the reason for lack of sleep is that not only mom and dad believe that proper sleep is not importa

10 to 12 months: social development

10 to 12 months: social development


Social development refers to the ability to build harmonious and positive relationships with others. It means being able to communicate and manage your emotions well, to consider the point of view of others before acting, to resolve conflicts, to cooperate and to participate in group life. From an early age, a child already has his way of relating to others due to his temperament, which is mostly genetically determined. However, the development of his social skills continues through contact with the people he meets and the experiences he has had, first with his parents and family.

Social development from 10 to 12 monthsAt this age :


your baby knows whether his parent approves or disapproves of his behavior;
he begins to develop his autonomy and wants to do things on his own, for example he wants to help when getting undressed;
Remember that not all children develop at the same rate in all areas. The information on this website is designed to be general. If you are concerned about your child's development, see a doctor.
he likes to shake his head and say "no", even when he means "yes";
your baby feels emotions very intensely and needs to learn to deal with them;
he imitates the gestures of adults as well as the movements and games of other children;
he likes to be the center of attention more and more;
he repeats the sounds or gestures that make you laugh;
your baby sees himself as a separate person;
he experiences anxiety when separated from his parents.
Over the next few months, your baby will start to:

move to the sound of music;

show that he knows the routine and rituals of the day;
respond to requests, for example abandoning a toy when asked;
test the limits.

How to help him progress?

Each child is different and develops at their own pace. But you can help support your baby's development by practicing the Comfort, Play, and Teach parenting approach. This approach was designed to fit easily into your daily routine. Adapted to your child's age, the table below gives you examples of small gestures that benefit their social development.

Comfort

When you describe how he feels by putting words to his emotions, for example by saying: “William is sad”, when he cries, and by consoling him,

your baby feels that you are aware of and react to the emotions he is experiencing.
When you establish a routine for daily grooming and let him know, for example by announcing, "It will be bath time soon," and then allow him to participate in the preparations,
your baby is starting to recognize certain words that are used to describe how he is feeling. He feels comforted by your reaction and reassured because he knows what is coming.

To play

When you look at family photos and describe what people are doing,
your baby starts putting names on the faces of people around him and tries to say certain names.
When you let it crawl and explore in a safe place,
your baby shows interest in things around him by staring at them, stretching to reach them, pointing at them, or approaching them.

Teach

When you describe to him what you are doing by saying, for example, "Daddy is cutting carrots for supper" and talking to him about things that catch his attention,
your baby understands the world around him better and learns to recognize certain words.

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