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This video provides parents and caregivers information on typical speech and language development.
In this selection from his Floating University lecture, Professor Steven Pinker deduces the nature of language acquisition by examining the generative use of grammar in children. Learn more at http://www.floatinguniversity.com/lectures-pinker
This is a collection of clips demonstrating Piaget's Stages of development. For Health and Social Care and Psychology.
Watch more Newborn & Baby Development videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/506143-How-to-Know-If-Babys-Speech-Is-Delayed-Baby-Development A baby should start speaking, or making sounds let's say, at around four months. A baby will start cooing. At around six months the baby will start saying the mm, mm B's and M sounds, and some vowel sounds. Most importantly, if there is speech delay, you want to have a baby's hearing checked. And parents always swear that their babies can hear. But it is really the most important component of speech delay. If you believe your baby is speech delayed, or your pediatrician has a concern that your child is speech delayed, the first thing to do is have a hearing screen done. In most settings, it will be done in a ENT, ears, nose, and throat office, where the child's ears will get checked, and audiology tests will be performed. All babies have a hearing test done at birth. That does not mean that the baby will always hear well. So just because a baby passed a hearing test at birth, does not mean that your baby has perfect hearing. So if there is a concern, you should address it with your pediatrician. In addition, parents are usually on the money when they think their babies cannot hear. Most parents who realize that their babies don't turn to sound, or don't startle to sound, are right about hearing loss. And you should definitely bring that to your pediatrician's attention. A baby should be saying about one word at age one, 12 months, and putting two words together at age two. So, at age two it might be "Give me." or "It's mine." The good rule of thumb is that at one year, parents can understand about one quarter of what a baby is saying. So one over four. At two years, a parent should be understanding about half of what a baby is saying. So two over four. 50 Percent of the baby's speech is intelligible. At three years, three quarters is intelligible. And at four years, a child's speech should be fully intelligible to all people.
Language learning is a universal human trait. This short video examines of 5 stages of language learning. Dr. Andy Johnson, Reading Specialist. www.OPDT-Johnson.com
This is an assignment project for BBI3220 Language Acquisition & Learning.