Music is enjoyable for babies, but it also provides health benefits as well. Music can help your baby identify language rhythms and learn new words.
Steve Adubato talks with Kaitlin Mulcahy, Associate Director of the Center for Autism and Early Childhood Mental Health at Montclair State University, about the importance of educating child care professionals in New Jersey in order to improve childcare as a whole. She also talks about how crucial it is for parents to think about their child’s development even before they are born.
Reading to your child helps develop early literacy skills, and it’s never too early to start. Here are some tips to make reading part of your daily routine.
The American Academy of Sleep Medicine has issued recommendations for the amount of sleep needed for children to maintain optimal health.
Steve Adubato is joined by several, key New Jersey policy-makers on State of Affairs. Senate President Steve Sweeney; Lieutenant Governor Sheila Oliver; NJ Department of Human Services Commissioner Chair, Carole Johnson; and Senate Committee Education Chair, Senator Teresa Ruiz offer their thoughts on the role the state should play in caring for New Jersey’s youngest population.
Steve Adubato goes one-on-one with Jennifer Santana, President of Coalition of Infant/Toddler Educators and Early Head Start Manager for Center for Family Resources, to discuss the availability and affordability of quality childcare in New Jersey, the importance of continuity of care for infants and the challenges childcare workers face in the state.
In Part 3 of a special three-part series featuring Right From the Start NJ, Steve Adubato, along with leaders in the fields of education, government, and business look at the advocacy efforts on the state and national level to ensure parents have access to affordable and quality childcare and time with their children at the most critical developmental times - from birth to three years old.
In Part 2 of a special three-part series featuring Right From the Start NJ, Steve Adubato, along with leaders in the fields of education, government, and business look at the need for quality child care within New Jersey and the role teachers, caregivers and parents play in their child's development from birth to three years old.
Do you have a child younger than three years old? This video will share ways you can help support your baby’s developing brain.
When babies begin eating solid food, new patterns develop that are key to future nutrition and overall health.
Learning language starts at birth when your baby begins to hear voices and soon understands the spoken word.
Look for a facility that is licensed, and which other parents can recommend. Then ask about their policies for discipline, feeding, and toilet training.
Cutting-edge policy ideas on how to improve early childhood education and close persistent educational achievement gaps in New Jersey were discussed at the Cradle To Kindergarten book signing and roundtable discussion on January 29, 2018.
Matthew Melmed, Executive Director, ZERO TO THREE sits down with Steve Adubato on Caucus: New Jersey to explain why birth to three is a critical time for a child’s brain development, especially the first two years. Melmed also shares the importance of relationships between a child and parent/caregiver.
The American Academy of Pediatrics has issued updated guidelines on sleep environments for babies to reduce cases of SIDS and promote safety and well-being.
The Right From the Start NJ Campaign was recently featured on Caucus: New Jersey with Steve Adubato. Birth to three years old is a critical time during brain development. This panel examines what exactly happens to a child’s brain during this time, what quality early education looks like, and reviews the rate of disparity of child care costs and the need for increased financial support from the state.
How can we promote the social and emotional wellness of babies and toddlers? Even our very first experiences as babies and toddlers can have a lifelong impact on our social and emotional health. How the adults in our lives treat us and care for us demonstrates how we are valued, and provides the backbone of our self esteem.
What do the experts say about screen time for young children? The American Academy of Pediatrics has new guidelines that may surprise you. For children under 18 months old, they recommend no screen time at all. For children between 18 months and two years, limited and supervised time in front of devices for less than
The Family Medical & Leave Act currently allows parents up to 12 weeks leave from their jobs in cases such as pregnancy.