Usborne Touchy Feely That's Not My Baby (Boy) (Board Book)
Usborne Touchy Feely That's Not My Baby engages children to a host of visual and tactile experiences (e.g. silky, fuzzy, squashy). The delightful illustrations and bright colors will further invite children to open the book and touch it over and over again. Ends with "That's my baby..." and a mirror foil - where your baby can see his cute and adorable self perfect book for the baby boy in your life!
Why Touch & Feel, Tactile Books are Good for Kids
Touch and feel books, otherwise known as tactile books, like Usborne Touchy Feely That's Not My Baby engage and stimulate your young children's developing senses. Such experiences help them map a network of meaning and understanding about their expanding world.
For example, to touch something that is bumpy and associate the word "bumpy" introduces the meaning of bumpy. Simply saying the word without the experience will not establish the connection. Touching is the glue that brings the word and the concept together as a meaningful experience.
Also, tactile experiences help young children develop and organize a repertoire of senses they would not otherwise understand. For example, rough has subtleties - some are more rough than others, though rough nevertheless. Only through direct touch and differentiation will your child understand the range of roughness and understand that rough is different from bumpy.
Made Of / Made In
Usborne Touchy Feely That's Not My Baby is made with paper from a sustainable forest and printed using child-safe, non-toxic inks. Meets or exceeds new US children's safety laws. Printed in China.
About Usborne Books
In the 1970's, it was clear that children were being entertained, not educated, by television and comic books. Peter Usborne recognized that books would have to change in order to compete for children's attention. By incorporating concepts used by comics and TV, as well as consulting with educators, Usborne books were born. Usborne books are designed to draw children in through colorful illustrations and photos, and often use humor to deliver information in short, concise paragraphs aimed to hold their interest. Research shows that when a child's interest is held, they will continue to pursue and retain knowledge.
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