Balancing Alphabet & Number Blocks Set (62 PCS)
Size : 40 x 45 x 25 mm
Material: Solid Rubber Wood
Learn to sort, stack and match the alphabet & number blocks in early learning period.
Including 62 chunky wooden blocks that are perfectly size for small hands, discovering the letters and numbers at the front side and at backside of the block.
This set of block can be play both side. Stacking up the blocks like a tower and play it like a crossword or making a long wall.
Matching up the letters or numbers, counting the blocks and making the shapes.
This is a great way to teach your little one how to count and learn the Alphabets. They will also learn how to match the Letters and Numbers and develop their thinking skills.
Educational toys play a very important role in developing psychomotor skills of your kids. Along with it, it is also useful in developing cognitive aspect of your kids.It develops problem solving ability of your kids. Gross motor skills are developed. Educational toys nurture creativity as well as imagination.It helps to discover the positive self-esteem of your kids.
Motor development includes gross and fine motor skills.
Gross motor skills are big movements, like crawling, walking, running, and rolling over, that require the use of larger muscles.
Early on, babies figure out how to use their neck muscles to turn, lift, and hold up their head. Eventually they learn how to roll over, sit up, creep, crawl, walk, go up stairs, climb, jump, run, balance on one foot, pedal, and more.
Fine motor skills are more precise movements that use the small muscles of the hands and fingers.
Children learn more precise movements as they develop hand-eye coordination and the ability to use both hands independently. For example, they can pick up different objects, give high-fives, point, flip the pages of a book, thread beads, hold a pencil, and unscrew a lid.
From birth, babies are already developing cognitive abilities such as thinking, memory, attention, reasoning, and planning. These skills allow them to learn, solve problems, exercise judgment, and understand their surroundings. Language is also an important part of a child’s cognitive development.
During their first year, babies discover the notion of cause and effect through their random actions. “For example, your baby might shake a noisy rattle and realize that this action is causing a reaction,”
Speech and language.
In terms of language acquisition, babies start by cooing (vowel sounds like “ahhh” and “ohhh”), then transition to babbling (syllables like “ba ba ba” and “pa pa pa”). By 12 to 16 months, they understand that words have meaning and start to speak.
Symbolic thinking develops between 18 months and three years. At this stage, children are able to represent objects and people in their minds. They can do puzzles and solve other small problems.
Between ages three and five, children’s creativity and reasoning abilities improve drastically. For example, they can use logical reasoning to understand that a smaller box contains less than a bigger box.
Emotional development is essential for children to learn how to express themselves, recognize and control their emotions, and decipher the emotions of others. “This is the foundation on which all future relationships are built,”
Your baby’s emotional development begins with the bond you share. It is through the parent-child relationship that babies develop a sense of security and confidence.
During their first few months of life, they might be fearful of strangers. But this fear doesn’t last. Thanks to the emotional security provided by their parents, children eventually open up to others. They develop a need to explore and be autonomous. Plus, they learn how to be empathetic, compassionate, resilient, and assertive.
Emotional development plays a central role in self-discovery, relationship building, self-confidence, and, eventually, academic success. That’s why it’s important for parents to interact with their children, allow them to make choices, and help them manage their emotions and understand the emotions of others.
For children to build relationships and live with others in society, their social development is key. They need social skills to make friends, get along with others, and be part of a team.
“Family is the first place where children learn to socialize.” A child’s first interactions are the looks and smiles shared with his or her parents. Once children start spending time with other kids and adults, their social skills improve.
But they will not intuitively know how to share, wait their turn, be polite, lend a hand, collaborate, follow rules, make compromises, or resolve conflicts. These behaviours need to be learned.