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Carlota Nelson, director of the documentary  Brain Matters , explains the science behind why music benefits young minds.  (...) What happens when babies listen to music Neuroscientists who study baby brains say music has long-lasting benefits for babies, too. (...) Parenting tips direct to your inbox Sign me up More parenting tips and baby facts Video How music affects your baby’s brain Discover how tapping into music can benefit your child Watch now Video Building babies’ brains through play A Harvard professor's tips on how to boost your baby's brain development Watch now Video Baby talk Do you speak baby talk?
Language:English
Score: 1523600.8 - https://www.unicef.org/parenti...usic-soundtrack-to-development
Data Source: un
Carlota Nelson, director of the documentary  Brain Matters , explains the science behind why music benefits young minds.  (...) What happens when babies listen to music Neuroscientists who study baby brains say music has long-lasting benefits for babies, too. (...) It builds children’s confidence and language skills, and can improve their math scores when they get to school.” The benefits of music for your child When young children are exposed to music, their brains change.
Language:English
Score: 1514025 - https://www.unicef.org/azerbai...dtrack-your-childs-development
Data Source: un
Carlota Nelson, director of the documentary  Brain Matters , explains the science behind why music benefits young minds.  (...) What happens when babies listen to music Neuroscientists who study baby brains say music has long-lasting benefits for babies, too. (...) It builds children’s confidence and language skills, and can improve their math scores when they get to school.” The benefits of music for your child When young children are exposed to music, their brains change.
Language:English
Score: 1510242.2 - https://www.unicef.org/romania...dtrack-your-childs-development
Data Source: un
The new WHO position paper launched on 9 August 2022 presents a framework for understanding brain health and the importance of brain health optimization for all. (...) The position paper provides insight into the following clusters of determinants: physical health, healthy environments, safety and security, learning and social connection and access to quality services. Optimizing brain health by addressing these determinants leads to multiple benefits including lower rates of many chronic health conditions – neurological, mental, substance use and physical – as well as improved quality of life and multiple social and economic benefits, all of which contribute to greater well-being and help advance society. The paper demonstrates the relevance of optimizing brain health within the broader context of public health and society and offers practical policy solutions and future directions for the field including specific actions for addressing brain health determinants, ongoing priorities in brain health research, and operationalizing and measuring brain health.    
Language:English
Score: 1432612.9 - https://www.who.int/news/item/...izing-brain-health-across-life
Data Source: un
Danger in the Air: How air pollution can affect brain development in young children notes that breathing in particulate air pollution can damage brain tissue and undermine cognitive development – with lifelong implications and setbacks.   (...) “Protecting children from air pollution not only benefits children. It is also benefits their societies – realized in reduced health care costs, increased productivity and a safer, cleaner environment for everyone.”   (...) Together with our partners, we work in 190 countries and territories to translate that commitment into practical action, focusing special effort on reaching the most vulnerable and excluded children, to the benefit of all children, everywhere. For more information about UNICEF and its work for children, visit www.unicef.org.
Language:English
Score: 1427561.9 - https://www.unicef.org/turkiye...ajority-live-south-asia-unicef
Data Source: un
The migration effort considers the determinants of migration; the impact of migration and remittances on development; brain drain; temporary movements of persons; the link between trade, foreign direct investment (FDI), and migration; social protection issues (including the issue of portability of social security benefits for temporary migrant workers); and governance. (...) Some general findings from the Bank’s migration and remittances work program include: • The benefits of increasing the labor force of high income countries (by 3 percent, say) through immigration from developing countries would exceed the gains from current levels of aid or from liberalizing merchandise trade. The benefits to countries of origin accrue mainly in the form of remittances sent by the migrants. • But many small countries suffer because of massive emigration of their skilled workers—the so-called brain drain effect may outweigh the positive impact of remittances. • The surge in workers’ remittances in recent years has made them perhaps the largest sources of external financing in developing countries, especially in small countries. • Evidence shows that remittances generally reduce poverty in the receiving countries, enabling receiving households to spend greater shares of their income on education and health. 2 • However, remittance flows – simply that share of income that migrant workers decide to send home – should not be confused with public or private aid.
Language:English
Score: 1426369.8 - https://www.un.org/en/developm...coordination/4/docs/P18_WB.pdf
Data Source: un
Search Close Search UNICEF Fulltext search Max Press release ‘Eat, Play, Love’: Sri Lanka’s children need more to ensure they enter adulthood without a disadvantage, warns UNICEF 13 June 2018 UNICEF/SriLanka Fazil MariJa with his baby daughter UNICEF opens petition, launches Father’s Day campaign featuring musician Jananath Warakagoda, former Sri Lanka rugby captain Fazil Marija, and broadcaster K D Pragash, to show how through ‘eat, play and love’ parents can build their children’s brains, and transform their futures. Visit www.unicef.lk/eatplaylove to sign the petition and view all campaign films Colombo, Sri Lanka, 13th June 2018 : Children in Sri Lanka are at risk of entering adulthood at a disadvantage to their peers, because they have not benefited from the good nutrition, stimulation and protection - known as ‘eat, play and love’ - that enable a brain to grow to its full capacity by the age of 5 years, warns UNICEF. (...) To ensure that every child under 5, irrespective of their wealth or location can benefit from at least one year of quality pre-school, giving them the best possible chance to succeed in school and life, UNICEF has launched an online petition at www.unicef.lk/eatplaylove , open to all that will be presented to decision makers in the future. (...) Together with our partners, we work in 190 countries and territories to translate that commitment into practical action, focusing special effort on reaching the most vulnerable and excluded children, to the benefit of all children, everywhere. For more information about UNICEF Sri Lanka, visit www.unicef.lk About Early Childhood Development The Lancet’s Series, Advancing Early Childhood Development: from Science to Scale, launched in October 2016, revealed nearly 250 million children under 5 were at risk of poor development due to stunting and extreme poverty.
Language:English
Score: 1423980.7 - https://www.unicef.org/srilank...e-they-enter-adulthood-without
Data Source: un
But if you have to rely on screens at certain moments, just make sure to control the quality of what they see and engage with them while they’re watching. The benefits of limiting and even eliminating screen time in these early moments will last a lifetime.   Carlota Nelson is the writer and director of Brain Matters , a groundbreaking feature documentary about early brain development in children.  (...) Sign me up More parenting tips and baby facts Video Building babies’ brains through play A Harvard professor's tips on how to boost your baby's brain development Watch now Video How music affects your baby’s brain Discover how tapping into music can benefit your child Watch now Video Why it's important to read to your baby Recommended reading for every parent Watch now Video When do babies begin to learn?
Language:English
Score: 1418825.6 - https://www.unicef.org/parenti...development/babies-screen-time
Data Source: un
Danger in the Air: How air pollution can affect brain development in young children notes that breathing in particulate air pollution can damage brain tissue and undermine cognitive development – with lifelong implications and setbacks.   (...) “Protecting children from air pollution not only benefits children. It is also benefits their societies – realized in reduced health care costs, increased productivity and a safer, cleaner environment for everyone.”   (...) Together with our partners, we work in 190 countries and territories to translate that commitment into practical action, focusing special effort on reaching the most vulnerable and excluded children, to the benefit of all children, everywhere. For more information about UNICEF and its work for children, visit www.unicef.org.
Language:English
Score: 1417848.2 - https://www.unicef.org/turkey/...ajority-live-south-asia-unicef
Data Source: un
Watch now Video How music affects your baby’s brain Discover how tapping into music can benefit your child. (...) Watch now Video How music affects your baby’s brain Discover how tapping into music can benefit your child. (...) Watch now Video How music affects your baby’s brain Discover how tapping into music can benefit your child.
Language:English
Score: 1414931.4 - https://www.unicef.org/lac/en/...ing-lac/learning-and-parenting
Data Source: un