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Fun development-boosting games for birth to three months

Fun development-boosting games for birth to three months

Nuenfant Admin
Sunday, 04 May 2014

Birth to 3 months

To the outside observer, a newborn will mostly just lie there, except when he's crying. So how can you connect with him and have fun?

Your best chance of doing this is to engage your baby's senses - touch, sight (remember, your baby is still very nearsighted), smell, and hearing. (Let's leave taste out for now.) By the end of his first three months, your baby may reach out and try to grab things and will be fascinated by sounds, smells, and patterns.

It may take your newborn several seconds to respond to you or he may not respond much at all. Be patient, you may need to keep trying or wait a while for him to enter an alert, responsive state.

Dance, Dance Revolution

In the afternoons when my baby got grumpy, nothing worked as well as dancing with her. I'd put on some music — try Stevie Wonder and James Brown, or Sade - and either put her in the sling or hold her in my arms. At first she will prefer soft swaying. Later swing her in the air or bump her up and down (be sure to offer neck support and don't shake your baby).

When your arms get tired, put your baby down and keep up the dance. Silly exaggerated movements like jazz hands or shaking your body are particularly funny to babies.

Let's Look at Stuff

Most of your early playtime will be spent showing your baby stuff. Any object in the house is interesting for baby but remember, nothing that might poison, electrocute or otherwise hurt him.

Babies love egg beaters, spoons, wire whisks, spatulas, books and magazines with pictures, bottles of shampoo or conditioner (don't leave your baby alone with these!), record albums, colorful fabrics or clothes, fruits and vegetables, and so on.

Keep a little stash of objects beside you and sit with your baby. When the moment's right, whip something out like a magician. "Look… Daddy's bicycle bell." Hold the object still about a foot from his face and stare at it yourself. Hey, now that you look at it, that bicycle bell is kind of interesting. Congratulations! You're thinking like a baby!

Read lots of books

Don't expect babies to really ‘get’ books at this age. You'll know they're enjoying them by their way of getting still and watchful when you bring a favorite book out.

Babies don't tend to sit through a whole story, though, and when they're a few months older they'll grab the books from you and close them. This is all developmental stuff. Babies love looking at books and cuddling close to you, but they usually don't care about the plot.

Journey Into Mom's Closet

Dig into your closet and show your baby your cashmere sweater, your cottony-soft favourite jeans, your brilliant plaid skirt. Run soft or silky fabrics over his face, hands and feet. Lay fuzzy stuff down on the floor and put your baby on top of it.

In a few months, your baby will want to run his hands over anything beaded, embroidered, or otherwise embellished. But for now, he may just be content to gaze in wonder.

Hey! What's Over My Head?

You'll be amazed at how much fun you can have with the simplest stuff around your house.
Tie or tape some ribbons, fabric, or other interesting streamers onto a wooden spoon and dangle them gently over and in front of your baby's face.

Take a floaty scarf and fling it into the air, letting it settle on your baby's head.

Tie a toy to an elastic string (like the kind used for cat toys) and bounce it up and down in front of your baby's face, saying "Boing! Boing!" every time it descends.

Remember, never leave your baby alone with strings or ribbons that could encircle his neck or that he could get into his mouth.

The Diva Within

You may have a terrible voice — but your baby doesn't know it! Now's the time to sing at volume 10, so set free that soul diva, rock chick or opera singer voice inside you!

You may feel silly at first, but as your child gets into it, so will you. Try adding your baby's name to the song: "Old Mac Ethan had a farm," "Kate is my sunshine, my only sunshine," and so on. Try songs with silly sounds or animal noises in them, like "Witch Doctor" or "How Much Is That Doggie in the Window?"

Try singing a song in a low growly voice and then in a high squeaky voice, to see which gets the most reaction. Try singing the song breathily into your baby's ear, or use a hand puppet (or a napkin or sock willing to play the part of a hand puppet). And get used to singing, because this could begin to eat up a significant portion of your day.

Your baby may like absolutely anything you sing, but there are some classics you should know. Try "Itsy Bitsy Spider"  "The Wheels on the Bus," "Row, Row, Row Your Boat," "Head, Shoulders, Knees, and Toes," and "Patty-Cake” – most  babies like any song with movements. (Search the lyrics on the web if you can’t remember the words!)

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