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Lift the Tab Words
Author: Roger Priddy
Publisher: Priddy Books
Binding: Lift the Flap
Year Distributed: 2015 - 2016
Availability: Past Books
Themes/Topics: Babies, Word Book
There are over fifty essential first words to learn in this sturdy board book, which has picture tabs around the top and sides to help little fingers find the categories inside -- food, clothes, toys, bedtime, bath time, playtime, and more. Filled with full-color photographs to look at, and large, easy-to-read text labels, Words provides an excellent platform for children's very first learning.
Age Group 12 months
What’s Happening at this Age
- Looking at pictures and begin to name familiar items like dog, cup, and baby
- Answering questions about what they see in books
- Recognizing the covers of favorite books
- Beginning to recognize when a book is upside down
All of a sudden, your baby doesn’t seem like a baby anymore! This is an amazing time for your little one as they’re very aware of the world around them. Even though they’re not saying them yet, your baby is already learning words. A wonderful way to learn new words is by pointing out pictures in favorite books and talking about each thing on the page. They’re also learning about how books work so having them hand you a book can give you a chance to talk about how you hold it. Letting your baby turn the pages gives you an opportunity to praise their own efforts at handling a book.
Click here to see a full list of milestones for your 12-month-old as well as tips and activities for you and your baby!
Why did we select this book?
Words, there are so many wonderful words! There is a point in your child's development when they will want to hear the word for everything they see. The more words you can share with them, the more likely they'll to be a strong comprehender when they read on her own. This book allows you to name daily objects in your child' life and discover some new ones as well.
As you are reading, point out what the child in the book is doing or the object on the page and have a conversation about it with your child. For example, “This baby loves eating. What do you love to eat?” or “Here is a picture of a banana. We eat yellow bananas, too!” Your child will not always fully understand, but by making the connections between the pictures, the words, and their life, you are building an excellent foundation for healthy brain development.
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