Recommendations

It is not the screens that develop, but the games


Parents who want to improve their children's learning skills at an early age often turn to various "educated" fairy tales, ones that are specifically designed by those who are underrepresented.

However, researchers and pediatricians are increasingly questioning the effectiveness of these programs because they are all just for fun, but they cannot be learned. In fact, few professionals went on to suggest that children who watch these types of programs regularly have poorer speech skills than those who have never seen them.
Rebekah A. Richert, a psychology teacher at the University of California Department of Psychology says there is no indication that anyone younger than one year will learn anything from these kinds of programs. Slightly bigger ones can make one or two ideas or ideas, but only if they are accompanied by an adult who helps them interpret what they have created.
Richert and his team corroborated the above conclusions from 96 young children between the ages of two and a year, which are consistent with the proposal of the American Academy of Pediatrics to limit the age of two children. Dr. Don Shifrin Suffi, a professor of pediatrics at Washington Medical University, said: "Kids learn to play games. Educational programs for children began to become increasingly popular in the late 1990s. Shifrin and Richer are strongly advised that if you would like to see such a thing with your child, be with him or her, and comment on the events on the screen, and then make a play.