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Did you know that up to 75% of each meal goes to build your baby's brain? Or that over 80% of your baby’s brain is formed by the age of 3? (...) To make a simple puzzle, just glue a picture on a piece of cardboard or other material and cut out the sections. 9-12 month old baby tips UNICEF/UN0208077/Hearfield One-year-old Amogelang enjoys playing with his mother in South Africa. 15 minutes of play can spark thousands of brain connections in your baby’s brain. Did you know? (...)   * Sources: Steen, The Evolving Brain: The Known and The Unknown, 2007; Dekaban, Annals of Neurology, 1978.  
Language:English
Score: 1747685.5 - https://www.unicef.org/parenting/child-development/baby-tips
Data Source: un
Search Close Search UNICEF Fulltext search Max Page Baby milestones: Parenting tips Tips for every parent UNICEF Available in: English Français Español 中文 Did you know that up to 75% of each meal goes to build your baby's brain? Or that over 80% of your baby’s brain is formed by the age of 3? (...) Back to the top 9-12 month old baby tips UNICEF/UN0208077/Hearfield One-year-old Amogelang enjoys playing with his mother in South Africa. 15 minutes of play can spark thousands of brain connections in your baby’s brain. Did you know? (...) Back to the top   * Sources: Steen, The Evolving Brain: The Known and The Unknown, 2007; Dekaban, Annals of Neurology, 1978.
Language:English
Score: 1747685.5 - https://www.unicef.org/parentingtips/baby-milestones
Data Source: un
Search Close Search UNICEF Fulltext search Max Article Why Read Aloud with Your Child? Brain development, knowledge, language, love of reading, bonding, literacy skills – you name it! (...) The number of words that a child knows in preschool is an important indicator of brain growth and it is through reading and talking to their parents that children develop their first literacy skills. (...) From just 5-10 minutes a day in infancy to 15-20 minutes a day later, you will build your child’s brain and set him and her to a good start in life.
Language:English
Score: 1516861.7 - https://www.unicef.org/armenia...ries/why-read-aloud-your-child
Data Source: un
If the 1980s and 1990s were characterized by the brain drain phenomenon—when skilled Africans went abroad in search of greener pastures—these days they are going back home. The new term is “reverse migration,” or “reverse brain drain,” explains Elizabeth Chacko in an article, “From Brain Drain to Brain Gain.” * It happens when professionals return to “their home country to take advantage of new growth and employment opportunities.”  (...) Their return is now Africa’s gain after the earlier pains of brain drain.  * Elizabeth Chacko: “From Brain Drain to Brain Gain: Reverse Migration to Bangalore and Hyderabad, India’s Globalizing High Tech Cities”.
Language:English
Score: 1513893.2 - https://www.un.org/africarenew...zine/august-2013/no-place-home
Data Source: un
Lock them up, hide them or take them out of the home If it’s not safe for them at home it is OK for children to go out to get help or stay somewhere else for a while Take a break When you start feeling angry, take a 20-second cool down. Breathe in and out slowly 5 times before you speak or move Go somewhere else for ten minutes to regain control of your emotions. (...) TIPS FROM WHO TIPS FROM UNICEF OTHER LANGUAGES EVIDENCE-BASE Brain science shows if you control your anger or do something positive you increase your child’s brain development.
Language:English
Score: 1460463 - https://www.unicef.org/vietnam/media/5291/file
Data Source: un
Try the ‘take a pause’ and ‘managing stress’ resource sheets for ideas Brain science shows if you control your anger or do something positive you increase your child’s brain development. (...) Take a break When you start feeling angry, take a 20-second cool down. Breathe in and out slowly 5 times before you speak or move Go somewhere else for ten minutes to regain control of your emotions.
Language:English
Score: 1404043 - https://www.unicef.org/vietnam/stories/when-we-get-angry
Data Source: un
UNICEF 4-  Much of what children learn, they learn when they are very young. The brain develops most rapidly before birth and during the first two years of life. (...) Eighty per cent of human brain’s structure takes shape between the ages of 0-3 and the 90 percent of the human brain’s structure takes shape until the age of 5. (...) When you are sure the child sees the cup, move it slowly from one side to the other and up and down, in front of the child.
Language:English
Score: 1371290 - https://www.unicef.org/turkey/...hood-development-you-need-know
Data Source: un
Many people think a child is born, then it learns to speak, then listen, then write, and it grows up slowly but learning and exploring your surroundings starts during pregnancy. (...) Many people think a child is born, then it learns to speak, then listen, then write, and it grows up slowly but learning and exploring your surroundings starts during pregnancy. (...) Children have around 100 billion neurons at birth and each individual cell can connect to 10 thousand other cells after 8 weeks a fetus is already forming a nervous system in the right brain, which helps develop creative ability, imagination, and the ability to overcome hardships Assoc.
Language:English
Score: 1347338.2 - https://www.unicef.org/vietnam/stories/when-learning-begins
Data Source: un
* The development of this policy brief has been funded by the European Union and NORAD “ Brain Drain to Brain Gain – Supporting WHO Code of Practice on the International Recruitment of Health personnel for Better Management of Health Worker Migration” project, coordinated by WHO and GHWA Policy Brief A Summarizing the evidence base on doctor migration into and out of Ireland* June 2015 Key messages  Much of the research literature on migration categorizes countries as either source or destination countries. (...) Qualitative findings report a cycle of brain gain, waste and drain (6), whereby Ireland has at the first stage experienced a brain gain due to international recruitment of non-EU foreign- trained doctors. (...) Proportion of foreign-trained doctors in selected OECD countries 2000–2008 www.oecd.org/health/workforce http://www.oecd.org/health/workforce * The development of this policy brief has been funded by the European Union and NORAD “ Brain Drain to Brain Gain – Supporting WHO Code of Practice on the International Recruitment of Health personnel for Better Management of Health Worker Migration” project, coordinated by WHO and GHWA waste” (classified as de-skilling) (6), with many reporting their intention to migrate onwards to another destination country (brain drain).
Language:English
Score: 1344015 - https://www.who.int/workforcea...fA_Ireland_migration_clean.pdf
Data Source: un
When we face stressful situations, alarm bells go off in our brain telling us something isn’t right and that we need to deal with it. To make the difficult situation go away, our brain makes us more alert, stops us from thinking about other things and even pumps more blood to our legs to help us run away. (...) Here’s an easy way to encourage your child to use them: Ask your child to sit comfortably and slowly breathe in and out. Now ask them to name some non-distressing things: 4 things they can see, 3 things they can hear, 2 things they can smell and 1 thing they can taste.
Language:English
Score: 1328625.3 - https://www.unicef.org/parenti.../mental-health/what-is-anxiety
Data Source: un