Have fun helping your child become a lifelong learner with StoryBlocks!

Did you know that parents who sing and talk with their children are building reading readiness and making a difference in lifelong learning? Interested in learning about other activities that will help your children learn and grow? If so, check out StoryBlocks.org!

I love reading and singing to my 7-month old, and while I always knew it was fun for my baby to watch me act out the itsy bitsy spider climbing the water spout, I didn’t realize how much these types of fingerplays and rhyming songs actually impacted her healthy brain functionality! Score one for mom!!

StoryBlocks.org is a website of videos in both English and Spanish that are fun and educational--the best part is the presenter in the video actually explains the reasons why the particular rhyme, story, or song benefits your child. I don’t know about you, but as a mom I am committed to doing everything in my power to help my baby learn and grow and StoryBlocks helps me do that (and I need all the help I can get!). Plus, I’m sure my baby will appreciate me shaking things up a bit with some new material--I’ve just about memorized the “Baby Hop”! After checking out the videos, you can even rate the clips and leave feedback. How cool is that?

To learn more about StoryBlocks and support for StoryBlocks, visit http://www.storyblocks.org/about

Written by New Mommy on July 20, 2010


Anonymous on July 21, 2010


So much brain research has happened in recent years, and while many of us do and have done good things to help the brain develop, we're just now learning the real impact on learning. For me, it's helpful in the motivation departent to know there is an impact when I read to my child, sing songs and play with words and language.


Thank you for your comment. The entire subject is fascinating! I agree--knowing you're making a difference is great motivation!

Cayenna on July 26, 2010


All parents should check out the website uptoten.org

Two parents (English & French) started it long ago and features their combined art and music for two characters. There are stories, songs, games and art.


Jacques Duff on October 25, 2017


Such a wonderful post. You really know how to engage your audience and I did not leave a single word out. You are really good at this, so don’t stop for nothing.<a href="http://www.web.com">news</a&gt;

Reginald Rose on December 31, 2017


Oh this reminded me of the days when my mom use to sing me this rhyme, http://www.australianwritings.biz/ this product is very benficial for all the moms of specially this century who know the importance of learning and growth of their children.

Tochukwu Ibe f… on May 12, 2018


Teach your child according to his or her learning skills:

Auditory learners: Tape recorded addition, subtraction, and multiplication facts can help the auditory learner gain speed in doing the math.
The child can use flashcards with the tape recorder or summarize the chapter on top and play it back for review.

When studying spelling at home, have your child say a word aloud and write it several times.

Visual learners: Since visual children learn best by seeing, they can make their own study cards for vocabulary, math, and foreign language (with the word on one side and an illustration on the other side, for example). Post maps, diagrams, or formulas that your child must memorize in his or her room.

3. Kinesthetic learners: These children learn most effectively by doing experiments, demonstration, and just moving in the gene.

Have the younger kinesthetic learn to clap to learn number facts or bounce a ball to practice counting.


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