"Future Gaming Buddy" Baby Jumpsuit

Regular price $25.00

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Material: Polyester
Pattern Type: Letters - 2019 Future Gaming Buddy bodysuit
Collar: O-Neck
Item Type: Babies Bodysuits
Gender: Unisex
Sleeve Length(cm): SHORT
Fit: Fits true to size, take your normal size and consult chart.

Why you should let your kid play video games?
Some games might improve kids' hand–eye coordination and problem-solving skills. Video games that require kids to actually move or manipulate the game through their own physical movement can even get sedentary kids moving — but not as much as if they actually played outside or did sports.
Why are games good for learning?
Interaction and opportunities to make choices are among the virtues of the new generation of educational games, experts say. Games help us develop non-cognitive skills, which are as fundamental as cognitive skills in explaining how we learn and if we succeed, according to the panelists.
What is the importance of games in child life?
Games are an important form of entertainment for children and adults, through which children organize independently and they have special educational significance. They are a powerful tool for education because through games children acquire knowledge, enrich their experience, and develop skills and habits.
What can games teach us?
Games stimulate children's interests and can be used to make learning relevant to them. Playing games comes naturally to kids. Open-ended games allow us to learn at our own pace. Games provide clear goals, give immediate feedback and allow us to take control of our own learning.
Do Games help students in the classroom?
Playing games in the classroom can increase overall motivation. Students become more motivated to learn, pay attention, and participate in class activities. They can also be a great classroom management tool, helping to motivate a class.
What are the 5 stages of play?
This list explains how children's play changes by age as they grow and develop social skills.
  • Unoccupied Play (Birth-3 Months) 
  • Solitary Play (Birth-2 Years) 
  • Spectator/Onlooker Behavior (2 Years) 
  • Parallel Play (2+ Years) 
  • Associate Play (3-4 Years) 
  • Cooperative Play (4+ Years)