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Your Baby Is Smarter Than You Think0
Your Baby Is Smarter Than You Think
Published: November 21, 2014 | 5 minute read

Smarter Babies and Baby Geniuses - Five Tips To Help You Catch Up 1. Provide stimulation and opportunity on purpose not by accident Smarter babies and baby geniuses. A birth a newborn baby is functionally blind, deaf, and insensate. These sensory pathways grow and develop based upon stimulation. The sensory pathways grow when appropriate visual, auditory, and tactile stimulation is given with the proper frequency, intensity, and duration. As an example, the newborn baby usually has a less than perfect light reflex.

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Hurt Kids Success Story - Emilio0
Hurt Kids Success Story - Emilio
Published: April 1, 2014 | 1 minute read

Hurt Kids Success Story Emilio The Institutes is happy to share the story of Emilio, who is three years old, and lives in Spain. Emilio’s parents attended the What To Do About Your Brain-Injured Child course in January 2012, and immediately began a program with Emilio. At that point, he could only move his arms and legs when laying down. Gradually, Emilio learned to crawl, and now he can creep indepently in a cross pattern, and has begun to stand on his knees.

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Newborns—Right-Side Up or Upside Down0
Newborns—Right-Side Up or Upside Down
Published: March 20, 2014 | 8 minute read

All newborn and tiny babies spend most of their time lying on some surface. For most of them this is a baby carriage, an infant seat, a crib, a walker, a swinging seat, a stroller, or a playpen; all of these are restrictive and prison-like. They either prevent the baby from moving at all (in the case of the carriage or the crib) or vastly restrict his movement (in the case of the playpen).

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Reading and Vision in Brain-Injured Kids0
Reading and Vision in Brain-Injured Kids
Published: February 1, 2014 | 4 minute read

Everyone knows someone who has a child with a problem. Parents who have a child with a learning problem are desperate for information. When a parent of a child with a learning problem contacts The Institutes, the questions he or she asks are usually the same ones that are asked over and over again. We have chosen some of the most common questions and their answers in the hope that the parents of theses children can learn more about the brain and the most effective means of treating the brain.

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Physical Activity can Help a Child’s Writing0
Physical Activity can Help a Child’s Writing
Published: January 20, 2014 | 2 minute read

Physical Activity Helps Child’s Writing Skills The following continues our series of questions commonly asked by mothers teaching their children to write. Physical activity helps child’s writing skills and especially creeping, crawling and braciation. It’s important to start your child immediately on all of these activities. Q: What physical activities can my son do to enhance his ability to write? A: What a good question! There are several physical activities that promote the neurological organization necessary for writing and you are wise to encourage those in your son at this time.

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