Babies of the World!: Celebrating Diversity Through the Faces of Babiesby Patricia W. Clark
This book captivates babies with its up-close imagery of baby faces and exposes them to various cultures. Celebrate the ethnic diversity and beauty of us all within these durable pages, just the right size for holding. Recommended for babies 6+ months. Lab tested safe - contains no lead or harmful chemicals. Learn more about this book and what others are saying about… See more details below
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This book captivates babies with its up-close imagery of baby faces and exposes them to various cultures. Celebrate the ethnic diversity and beauty of us all within these durable pages, just the right size for holding. Recommended for babies 6+ months. Lab tested safe - contains no lead or harmful chemicals. Learn more about this book and what others are saying about it at babiesoftheworldbook.com
What the experts are saying:
Infants are naturally attracted to human faces. When presented with the choice of looking at a bull's-eye, printed patterns, brightly colored disks, or the human face, they choose the face. Infants a few months old become distressed if a teacher's face is still and not expressive. They fuss and turn away.
- excerpt from .scholastic.com
At four to six months, a baby... is fascinated with faces of other babies and his/her own, as seen in a mirror; recognizes a person on sight and smiles selectively; shifts from his/her earlier preference for what is familiar to a preference for novelty (except as related to people).
- Penny Glass, PhD, Associate Professor of Pediatrics, George Washington University Medical School, and Director of the Child Development Program, Children's National Medical Center, Washington, DC.
- excerpt from lighthouse.org/medical/childrens-vision/what-do-babies-see/
"...remember that babies are more interested in the human face than any other object..."
- excerpt from investinkids.ca
"Babies have to learn everything, but as Piaget was saying, they start with a few primitive reflexes that get things going," says Sirois. For example, hardwired in the brain is an instinct that draws a baby's eyes to ahuman face."
- excerpt from Times article "What Do Babies Know" January 19, 2007
Human babies start out with the ability to recognize a wide range of faces, even among races or species different from their own, according to a new study.
- excerpt from "Babies Recognize Faces Better Than Adults" May 22, 2005
Hillary Mayell for National Geographic News
- Clark Design
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- PATRICIA CLARK DBA CLARK DESIGN
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- Product dimensions:
- 5.50(w) x 5.40(h) x 0.50(d)
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