Click the Amazon link to buy your copy of LionStress!
Listening when the answer is no!
Find out what happens to Mandla, Becka and Sifo when they don't listen when they are told not to do something.
Click the Amazon link to buy your copy of Troubalo with Buffalo!
Troubalo with Buffalo
Listening to instructions!
Find out what happens to Mandla when he forgets to follow instructions.
If your child loves books about African animals like lions, rhinos, elephants, meerkats, hippos, zebras, wildebeests, ant lions, and leopards, this is a great read for your kids. Developmental children's psychologists agree that books are important to cognitive development. Written by South African-American children's author Belinda Jackson, this book with beautiful, color illustrations and artwork has great educational activities and exercises like matching animal foot prints, sequence and logic activities and learning new words in another language. Don't delay your kid's exposure to important human developmental milestones! Introduce your children to new characters of color, who are the main characters of the story.
Listening matters and is a key factor in our lives. We listen to instructions, we listen to other's feelings, we listen to rules and we listen to people say no. We listen everyday and the younger we learn to be good at it the better.
Listening is a skill and the earlier we learn to focus when we are spoken to the more advanced our cerebrum will be. Listening is the process where we receive sound waves and transform them to meaningful messages. We receive a message, process the sound, understand what we heard, remember and evaluate it and then respond accordingly.
Communication occurs in a given language, which requires a human response whether it be verbal or non-verbal (body language). As we age physically our cognitive skills develop. Children who are spoken to and have meaningful conversations demonstrate listening skills that are more complex. They have the ability to follow directions more accurately than their peers. The large, outer part of the brain, called the cerebrum, controls reading, thinking, learning, speech, emotions and planned muscle movements like walking. It also controls vision, hearing and other senses.
Reading live examples and stories of other children about listening in a fun interactive manner is one way to develop strong listening skills at a young age. Not only are you interacting with your child, you are encouraging dialogue.
Don't delay in helping your child develop complex cognitive listening skills. Lots of fun educational activities at the end.
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