The first book that I chose to discuss is “That’s Not My Tractor” written by Rachel Wells. This book is a book that my son has loved since he was very young, and continues to love into being a toddler. This book is a touchy feely board book appropriate for infancy because infants are in the sensorimotor stage. Infants are learning the world, and they are learning with all of their senses. The book “That’s Not My Tractor” has an infant utilizing almost all of their senses. The book has a button the bottom right corner, and when it is pressed it creates a tractor sound for an infant to hear. The book also has very colorful pictures, and describing words for example, “That’s not my tractor, its mirrors are too shiny”, or “That’s not my tractor, it’s too green” which not only helps the infant sight from the bright pictures, but cognitive development as well with the descriptive words. Also, the book has something for the infant to touch on every page. One example is one of the pages says, “That’s not my Tractor, its engine is too bumpy”, and on the page it has tires that you can touch that feel bumpy. The book also has a little white mouse on every s...
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...play they have. However, I believe that the older we get, the more imagination we have within our minds, especially for reading a book. Children gain the ability to bring a book to life, even with fewer pictures, and more words.
In conclusion, books are essential to children of all ages, and developmental stages. Infants use books to enhance their sensory skills, pre-school children use books to lengthen their vocabulary, which helps with their ability to socialize with others, and communicate wants and needs, and middle aged children use books to not only strengthen their vocabulary’s, but to use imagination, and improve their intelligence. It also helps them lean cause, and effect based off characters in the books. The positive impact of books on children doesn’t even stop there; reading books even in adulthood enhances vocabulary, and helps build knowledge.
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