How To Give Your Baby Encyclopedic Knowledge: The Gentle RevolutionPaperback
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- Publisher: Square One Publishers
- Format: Paperback | 318 pages
- Dimensions: 137mm x 208mm x 18mm | 295g
- Publication date: 10 April 2006
- Publication City/Country: Garden City Park, NY
- ISBN 10: 0757001823
- ISBN 13: 9780757001826
- Edition: 1
- Edition statement: Revised and Updated ed.
- Sales rank: 69,697
Time and again, the work performed at The Institutes for the Achievement of Human Potential has demonstrated that children from birth to age six are capable of learning better and faster than older children. "How To Teach Your Baby To Read "shows just how easy it is to teach a young child to read, while "How To Teach Your Baby Math "presents the simple steps for teaching mathematics through the development of thinking and reasoning skills. Both books explain how to begin and expand each program, how to make and organize necessary materials, and how to more fully develop your child s reading and math potential. "How to Give Your Baby Encyclopedic Knowledge "shows how simple it is to develop a program that cultivates a young child s awareness and understanding of the arts, science, and nature to recognize the insects in the garden, to learn about the countries of the world, to discover the beauty of a Van Gogh painting, and much more. "How To Multiply Your Baby s Intelligence "provides a comprehensive program for teaching your young child how to read, to understand mathematics, and to literally multiply his or her overall learning potential in preparation for a lifetime of success. The Gentle Revolution Series: The Institutes for the Achievement of Human Potential has been successfully serving children and teaching parents for five decades. Its goal has been to significantly improve the intellectual, physical, and social development of all children. The groundbreaking methods and techniques of The Institutes have set the standards in early childhood education. As a result, the books written by Glenn Doman, founder of this organization, have become the all-time best-selling parenting series in the United States and the world. "
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By Kelly Davis 13 Feb 2014
I think this book and Glenn Doman's work is incredible. I not only got to help raise a baby on this info but got to see kids at his institute that have been raised using his methods. I expected them to be "geeky" and socially inept. Totally the opposite. They were truly "kids" in every way but also extremely mature and able to express and communicate with other kids and adults. His whole philosophy is to develop the brain. It just gives the child more options. I am sorry the lady in the review above had so much guilt issues. I agree, being natural and having fun while you use bits and these techniques works best. I never saw any instructors suggesting anything else! The boy we raised with this info was "all boy" but was able to communicate well with both peers and adults at an early age and developed in his areas of interest very nicely.
By Arletta Edelston 13 Jul 2011
I bought few books by Glenn Doman in order to give my baby a head-start.
First of all I felt terribly guilty that I did not start teaching her soon enough (from the book "a minute should not be wasted"). Secondly I was nervously looking for the right moment to give her some lessons.
It was just dangerous for my sanity and harmful to my confidence as a mother. Glenn Doman's books make me feel like I am a bad parent because my baby is not like the ones he describes.
As Steve Biddulph says in "Raising babies"
The first three years of life are dense with learning and growth. Yet it is done best when a parent is simply natural, warm and playful; attempts to make babyhood 'educational' with flashcards, Japanese lessons and DVD learning programmes only make us and our babies neurotic and stressed"
I reaserch the topic of toddlers education and I would advise Montessori method - educating them through their senses. Some good books about shaping the parsonality are by Steve Biddulph (Raising Boys, Raising Girls, How love works is also worth reading;-) and also Why Love matters by Sue Gerhardt.