Author: Glenn Doman, Janet Doman and Susan Aisen
Paperback: 282 pages
Publisher: Square One Publishers
Over 1 Million Copies in Print
Glenn Doman has demonstrated for a half-century that very young children are far more capable of learning than we ever imagined. He has taken his remarkable work – work that explores why children from birth to age six learn better and faster than older children do – and given it practical application. As the found of The Institutes for the Achievement of Human Potential, he has created home programs that any parent can follow.
How to Give Your Baby Encyclopedic Knowledge shows just how easy and pleasurable it is to teach a young child about the arts, science, and nature. Your child will recognize the insect in the garden, know the countries of the world, discover the beauty of a painting by Van Gogh, and much more. This book explains how to begin and expand this remarkable program, how to make and organize necessary materials, and how to more fully develop your child's learning ability.
By following the simple daily program in a relaxed and loving way, you will enable your child to experience the joy of learning – as have millions of children the world over. With How to Give Your Baby Encyclopedic Knowledge, you can give your baby a powerful advantage that will last a lifetime.
What we have learned is that:
Every child born has, at the instant of birth, a higher potential intelligence than Leonardo da Vinci ever used.
Intelligence is principally a product of three things:
The ability to read;
The ability to do math;
The amount of encyclopedic knowledge one has.
It is easier to teach a one year old to read than it is to teach a six year old.
It is easier to teach a one year old math than it is to teach a six year old.
It is easier to give a one year old encyclopedic knowledge than it is to give it to a six year old.
This book tells you exactly how to give encyclopedic knowledge to a tiny child starting at birth or at any time prior to six years of age as well as shy you might like to consider doing so.
If it all sounds too good to be true, too dreamy, too Utopian, and maybe just a little scary (as all new places are to some degree), then let me introduce you to some lovely facts, a very hardnosed reality and some very real people with real names and real faces and real accomplishments.
If you can’t wait to get started giving your baby encyclopedic knowledge about all the beautiful, exciting, lovely, fascinating things there are in the world, well – do it joyously – it’s a marvelous thing to do.
You can teach a baby absolutely anything that you can present to him in an honest and factual way.