Three Types of Intelligence

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Emotion: 0-18 months
The brain is well challenged with new information. The University of Georgia's Better Brains for Babies program reports that babies and toddlers learn certain skills, easily, as long as they are given the opportunity. Below is a way to find out what age babies reach that opportunity to get emotional, verbal, and logical intelligence. At the same time knowing what to do when the process occurs.

Emotional intelligence, which involves understanding something else, accounts for around 80 percent of one's career success. So according to a report from the University of Georgia's Department of Child and Family Development (CFD). Emotions such as empathy, happiness, hope, and sadness are formed from the way he was raised and treated as a child. Emotional intelligence that is well developed, helps a person to set good moral standards. Although emotional intelligence will continue to develop throughout life, what is experienced as a baby becomes the basis for life in the future. Here are some ways to spur baby emotional skills:

- Create a safe and consistent environment for babies.
- Smile often.
- Find out and talk about the emotions the baby feels.
- Show empathy when the baby is sad.
- Establish closeness with the baby while talking using the baby's voice.
- Explain why you say "no".
- Allow children to help family activities, such as separating dirty laundry.
- Give a positive expression for good behavior.
- Explain when and how their behavior affects others.

Verbal: 0-10 years
Babies are born with the ability to learn any language. The more often communication is done, the faster and perfect baby learns the language. Infants and children quickly absorb grammar and sentence construction in ways that cannot be done by adults. Here are a few tips to guide your child's language development:
- Start reading books to babies, no matter how old they are.
- Response to the coo (baby's swab) and babble.
- Say the name of the objects around you.
- Repeat what you talked about repeatedly.
- Pronounce the word clearly.
- Use daily activities to explain what you are doing.
- Sing songs and teach babies lots of vocabulary.
- Play games that use languages, such as nursery songs or patty-cake
- Try to teach a second language child when you are a child.

Mathematics and Logic: 1-5 years
The ability to solve problems is directly related to vision, hearing and touch. What's interesting is, mathematical skills in babies often develop hand in hand with musical expertise. Once reported by the University of Georgia's CFD. By stimulating this mind, babies will develop strong skills in problem solving. Here are some ways you can do:
- Give baby objects with different shapes and colors to be held and seen.
- Listen to classical music.
- Give baby toys a musical instrument.
- Put the glass on the bed.
- Carry the baby forward, he will like the things he sees.
- Provide toys that can be assembled.
- Give baby toys that can sound when squeezed, or pulled strings. He will learn the effects of cause and effect.
- Teach babies to categorize objects.
- Play a game by counting.

By Karin A. Bilich. This article is brought to you by