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Read a book about ramps and help your child make connections to ramps found in your neighborhood.
Explore the different types of homes animals live in. Then help your child plan and build a house for a favorite animal.
Babies love babies! Share books with your baby that contain pictures of people, especially babies.
Visit a construction site and talk with your child about the tools and machines used by construction workers.
Colors are everywhere. Play simple games to help your child recognize the colors she sees around her every day.
Nonfiction for toddlers? Yes! Concept books about shapes, colors, numbers, and other topics, helps your child learn about the world around her.
Use your baby’s fascination with fingers and toes to have fun counting.
Your baby will love “reading” a family photo book—or any kind of simple, homemade book you create.
Try these fun songs as you move your hands to go with the words
Hum, sing, whistle—what other ways can you make music? Try simple, homemade instruments, too!
Taking a walk together outside—in the city or the country—offers so many ways to explore, learn, discover, and investigate!
Take a walk with your child and talk about different shapes, textures, and materials you notice on the houses and buildings.
Try a food your child has never had before. Talk about how it tastes and find out where and how it’s grown.
Planning a picnic together involves lots of early math concepts.
Point out different environments plants grow in when you are out and about—such as in the park, by a pond, or in the woods.
Nursery rhymes and poetry for little ones offer rich language, new words, and patterns of language.
Rhyming books are not only appealing to your baby, they help him learn, too!
Take an outdoor walk with your child and collect seeds (flowers, trees, bushes, etc.). Explore, sort, and compare your seed collection.
Turn an outdoor walk with your child into a hunt for sounds. Listen for sounds and identify where they come from.
Prepare for new experiences by talking about what is going to happen. Afterwards, talk about what you saw, heard, and did.