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Bobby Brown
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Bobby Brown   My Press Releases

Maintain High Levels of Mental Activity.

Published on 5/12/2018
For additional information  Click Here

Maintain High Levels of Mental Activity.

The more conversations you have with your child, the more intelligent they will be. Simple games involving naming objects and solving little puzzles together, making learning a social as well as an educational matter, improves a child's IQ. Talking to a child increases their vocabulary and that is really important for their general intelligence levels.

You can raise your child's IQ by six points by simply doing this over a few years when they are young. However, the evidence suggests it may be too late by age 4 to get these large benefits, so start early.

Kids whose parents read to them most days have higher IQs. The key, however, to an increased IQ is not just to read—but to read interactively to a child. That means that you should use an interesting and varying tone of voice, showing lots of relevant emotion as you read. Look for signs of interest or reactions in the child and ask them questions as you go, making sure the child understands what is being read. For example, you could stop and ask, "What do you think happens next?" You can also check to see if they can tell you the meaning of a word, or you can provide one for them. This makes reading a fun social activity and this is where the real IQ boost comes from. This is probably the simplest and most important thing you can do for your child and it is why TV and audio stories played from CDs or computers just will not do the trick! It turns out that kids need their parents! Engaging with stories is very good for a child's intellectual development, as very well documented in the text "What reading does for the mind" by Cunningham and Stanovich (1998).

But don’t worry if you were never read to as a child. Exercising the brain and keeping mentally active is always a good idea. Fun activities like crosswords, Sudoku or whatever teases your gray matter, have long been suspected by neuroscientists to help improve your cognitive ability. Even struggling to understand a map, or a badly written flat-pack furniture assembly guide will exercise your spatial and reasoning abilities.

One of the simplest things you can do to make your brain sweat is to try to understand points of views that you do not agree with. Open your mind and listen to arguments that make no sense to you—and try to find some sense in them.

A Healthy Brain Matters
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