Baby Signs® Parent Workshop

parent workshopThis 90-minute class provides parents with an overview of the Baby Signs® Program including the many benefits of signing, basic "How Tos" for teaching babies to sign, and many of the most useful signs through games, songs, and entertaining activities.

Want to TEACH this class? Click here to learn how you can become a Baby Signs® Independent Certified Instructor.

Want to TAKE this class? Click here to find a Baby Signs® Independent Certified Instructor near you.

Sign, Say & Play® Classes

Sign, Say & Play®Consisting of a series of six, theme-based classes generally offered over a 6-week period, these 45-minute sessions are designed for parents and babies to attend together. Each week families learn useful signs through fun songs, books, and activities. In addition, parents learn simple ways to support their baby’s intellectual development—tips drawn from Drs. Acredolo and Goodwyn’s second parenting book, Baby Minds: Brain Building Games Your Baby Will Love.

Want to TEACH this class? Click here to learn how you can become a Baby Signs® Independent Certified Instructor.

Want to TAKE this class? Click here to find a Baby Signs® Independent Certified Instructor near you.

MORE Sign, Say & Play® Classes

more sspThese classes represent an extension of our Sign, Say & Play® classes and follow the familiar Sign, Say & Play® format with fun songs, games, and activities. These sessions introduce 36 additional signs. Parents also learn simple ways to support their baby's emotional development, tips drawn from Drs. Acredolo and Goodwyn's third parenting book, Baby Hearts: A Guide to Giving Your Child an Emotional Head Start.

Want to TEACH this class? Click here to learn how you can become a Baby Signs® Independent Certified Instructor.

Want to TAKE this class? Click here to find a Baby Signs® Independent Certified Instructor near you.

Over 25 Years

25 years

Baby Signs® & Bilingualism

As more and more parents learn the value of exposing their children to second and even third languages early in life, the number of babies being raised in “bilingual homes” is rapidly increasing. Just what does this mean? In many cases it means that one parent speaks one language to the child while the other parent speaks a second. In other cases, both parents may speak the same language to the child while a trusted caregiver (grandmother or nanny) speaks another. So, what happens if we add signing to the mix? Will it just add to the child’s confusion?

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