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Baby Rooms - Up close

A Baby Room Project in East Sussex is improving interactions with children under 18 months, report Laura Piper and Verity Green

Health and Well-Being: Promoting well-being

The quality of adult-child interactions are critical to the well-being and brain development of a baby and young child. When an adult responds to a baby’s babbling, gestures or cries with sensitive eye-contact, words or a hug, this builds and strengthens the neural connections in a baby’s brain. Such interactions are referred to as ‘serve and return’.

Physical Development - Move on!

Supporting the physical development of children in their first year does not require specialist equipment, explains a new book by the Pre-school Learning Alliance

Nursery Food: Drinking Cups - Lifting the lid

Nicole Weinstein talks to two experts – I CAN’s Kate Freeman and local authority health advisor Joe Corcoran – to find out why moving straight to an open cup from a bottle is the healthiest, but not always the most practical, option

Baby rooms - Still room for improvement?

Good practice begins with babies, but nurseries have historically focused more on older children. Three years on from the Baby Room Project, Hannah Crown asks if anything has changed.

Positive Relationships: Behaviour - Link up!

In the first of a series of articles looking at different aspects of two-year-olds' development and the behaviours that arise from it, Julia Manning-Morton explains why characteristics often considered 'challenging' in this age group are a vital part of individual growth.

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