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Can music help my baby develop a smarter brain ?

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Not just any music, but specifically the MusicMath System was designed to model MATH and PHYSICS.  It's like having a math teacher in your baby's room and the teaching is being done using musical tones, a "language" can instantly identify with.
The MusicMath System introduces your baby to these concepts years ahead of time so that later learning becomes more streamlined and efficient.
Early anecdotal observations using the MusicMath System are showing strong results, both in clinical and consumer field testing.

 

The observations are so significant, a clinical trial is set to begin in 2011 at a leading Children's Hospital Medical University in the U.S. to study the effect of the MusicMath System on infants born prematurely in the NICU.

 

For the first three to four years of life your baby's brain is making billions of neuronal connections every second. Without the proper stimulation to help these connections, studies show that your baby's brain does not develop to it's full potential.
In today's world, parents are often busy and it can be a challenge to spend enough time with your baby.
Rather than turning to DVD babysitters, which the American Academy of Pediatrics has warned that no baby under two years old should be exposed to*, this is where the MusicMath System Audio CDs can be of great benefit.  They can help to provide a significant amount of stimulation to enhance their brain development while simply playing in the background.
The MusicMath System is ideal because it is a series of audio CDs (or MP3s) that can be played in the background without interrupting the essential stimulus that you can give to the baby as
parent or caregiver.  The package comes with 4 CD discs, each meant to be played at progressive 6-month stages of your baby's development.

 

"The first year is critical for healthy brain development. If synapses aren't used, they die, and there's no chance to revive them."

– Kathryn Taaffe Young, Ph.D., developmental psychologist

 

* Watching videos can promote short attention span (ADHD) and also they detract from the time
that otherwise should be spent learning organically and interactively.

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