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"My purpose for My Baby Compass is to give you peace of mind through guidance you can trust."-Kathy

Autism Speaks

For every book sold, $3 is donated to Autism speaks. When a child speaks the first word, it is memorable, but if a parent never hears the first word, it is most memorable.

Book 3: Four to SevenYour child is increasingly exposed to learning opportunities and support from the community as he reaches his school-aged years, but did you know that his success will ultimately be determined by what you put into the process?  Unfortunately, today’s rapidly changing society can serve as an intimidating factor when striving to understand your role in this crucial stage of your child’s development.

My Baby Compass, Four to Seven is designed to deliver guidance and support as you navigate through your child’s preschool and elementary school years.  In addition to offering developmental checklists to help facilitate your child’s growth, My Baby Compass, Four to Seven provides a wealth of age-appropriate activities and games – all aimed at fostering your child’s intellectual, physical and emotional development.  My Baby Compass also provides insight on how to foster the skills necessary for your child’s success in today’s technology-based world, while emphasizing the importance of character development along the way.

Children have many teachers and friends, but their most important resource will always be you.  My Baby Compass, Four to Seven will help you ignite your child’s love of learning for years to come.

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Sample Checklist from Chapter 3 Reference Guide:

4 1/2-Year-Old Talks in Phrases/Sentences Checklist
Age 4 1/2 to 5 years – Check at 5 years

Checklist

Testimonial

“As a family physician, I recommend My Baby Compass, Four to Seven Years as an essential resource which will help parents to identify their child’s strengths and weaknesses as their child progresses towards maturity. Using the checklists and activities, the parent can work more effectively with their child at home and with teachers and healthcare professionals to correct any early deficiencies. The physician may only recognize a problem when it becomes severe and late in its course. Early identification of developmental problems by the parents will encourage them to address these problems and seek help if necessary.”

–          Dr. Edward Washington, M.D. –  Family Practice