We are searching data for your request:
Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.
If there is something that I boast a lot of having taught my daughter since she was just a baby and that she keeps to this day, it is laughter. Her eyes sparkle and the dimples on her cheeks are highlighted. What can I tell you, when I see her smile or laugh out loud ... I drool!
It is proven that both smiling and laughing are an enriching experience in every way. The two demonstrations bring many benefits for children. From boosting your immunity to boosting your good mood and your relationship with others. In fact, I think that in schools and colleges they should also encourage more laughter and smile. Children would be more willing and open to learn.
When I close my eyes and stamp the image of my daughter, I always see her smiling. And that's how she is always in family photos, at school, at her birthday parties, Christmas, etc. His smile has grown with it. I remember that when I was still a newborn baby, when I held her in my arms, spoke to her and addressed her smiling, she gave me a tender and delicate gum smile. Their little eyes were lowered and their cheeks bulged.
Almost a year after she was born, she would smile and laugh a lot when we played tickle or fart on her tummy. He laughed so hard, so much so that at times it seemed like he was going to drown. She also loved playing hide from her father in my arms and doing that 'cucu-tras ...'
The situations that cause children to smile change as they grow older. At two years of age, for example, my daughter loved to give us scares. It was always put behind doors or inside closets to surprise us. That was just laughter.
There were so many laughs that sometimes my girl fell to the ground because she was so lazy. And at 3 years of age, her smiles and laughter were related to what she saw on television, in storytelling, in the theater, circus, movies ... or when we rode her on these street toys that move and they play music by putting a coin on it.
Starting at the age of 4, my daughter enjoyed laughter when we told her a joke, or when we made her repeat a tongue twister, tell us a riddle, or have her tell us a funny story. Laughter is also taught and learned. It has no contraindications and is highly contagious.
You can read more articles similar to Drawing laughter and smiles on children's faces, in the category of Dialogue and communication on site.