Infants can tell the difference between sounds of all languages until about 8 months of age, according to a new study. After 8 months, their brains start to focus only on the sounds they hear around them.
The APP's latest guidelines urge parents to start reading aloud to their children beginning at birth.
Infants who are exposed to a diverse range of bacterial species in house dust during the first year of life are less likely to develop asthma in early childhood, according to a new study.
A new research is suggesting that exposing infants to new vegetables early in life encourages them to eat more of it compared to offering novel vegetables to older children.
Infants also have the ability to predict the actions of others, in spite of the activity being very cognitively demanding, a new research has found.
A new study found that custom-designed helmets barely improved "flat head" syndrome.
The USDA added more whole-grain products, yogurt, canned fish, fruits and vegetables to the Special Supplemental Nutrition Program for Women, Infants and Children.
A new study found a link between sound machine noise levels and infants' hearing.
A research that concentrated on the acquisition and development of language in babies has come up with the finding that the pointing is the first communicative gesture that infants learn.
Preemies who heard their mother's voices via a recording pacifier device learned to feed faster than babies who did not have the device, a new study reported.
Chances of elevated insulin levels in preterm infants are more likely to occur than compared to full-term infants, according to a new study.
A new study reported that home births are tied to an increased rate of infant death.
Researchers from Australia tracked children's sleeping patterns to find optimal sleeping hours.
Researchers reported that breastfeeding transfers iodine to infants.
Researchers found that infants with the APOE-E4 gene variant had different brain scans in comparison to infants without the gene.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.