Speak out loud

Most children between the ages of eighteen months and two years learn a new word a week, and they can speak 50 to 100 words by the age of two. Tracey Cotlow, editor of Children’s Brain Grammar, points out that the more you talk to a child, the more words he learns; Experts recommend that parents tell the child about the work they are doing while they are doing this, as well as read more books to them and use different voices for each character to enhance reading and writing skills.[1]

freedom of choice

A study was conducted on English American children and Asian American children, in which the English preferred the tasks they chose themselves and gave better results. Asians had more motivation and intelligence when they did things chosen by their families or the personalities responsible for them; Like teachers, for example, and this means that the effect of freedom of choice varies from person to person, and the family should know and follow the method that stimulates the child’s intelligence more.[2]

Treat the mind as a muscle

Carol Dweck, professor of psychology at Stanford University, has found that differences in a child’s mindset affect their motivation to learn and their performance in school. Kids who had a fixed mindset that didn’t treat the mind as a viable muscle were trying to maintain their image of being smart by doing good things; If they failed at first, they answered that they would study less or think of cheating, while the children who viewed their brains as a viable muscle, thought of studying more to get higher grades, and when Dweck taught the children in the first group that there is brain development, their grades clearly improved after two months who only teaches them; Therefore, parents are recommended to teach their children that the brain is like a muscle, and that it becomes stronger when used; This makes them smarter over time.[3]

the reviewer

  1. ↑ Jessica Kelmon (10-2016), “6 secrets to raising a smart toddler”, www.babycenter.com, Retrieved 21-6-2018. Edited.
  2. ↑ GWEN DEWAR, “Intelligence in children”, www.parentingscience.com, Retrieved 21-6-2018. Edited.
  3. ↑ Annie Stuart (2-12-2012), “Can You Boost Your Child’s IQ?”, www.webmd.com, Retrieved 21-6-2018. Edited.

How can children’s intelligence be developed?

writing – on the date : – Last updated: 2022-06-13 06:18:01