During a child’s first three years, development takes place at a rate that far exceeds the rate at any other period of life (National Research Council and Institute of Medicine, 2000). That’s why the stimulation you give your baby is so critical. Every time you have a back-and-forth interaction with your little one, he or she builds brain structures that they will depend on for future learning. To learn more about how these interactions work, check out The Center on the Developing Child at Harvard University.
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Center for Early Literacy Learning
Too Small to Fail
Reading is Fundamental
Helping Children Read and Succeed
Ohio Department of Education
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