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Toys for 0 to 12 Month Olds

97 items

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  1. Sunny Day Baby Activity Soft Book
  2. Baby Mobile - Bugs & Bird Musical Crib Toy
  3. Lights & Music Garden Multi-Activity Baby Toy
  4. Zoom Zoom Vehicles Baby Soft Cars Set
  5. Baby Einstein Octopus Orchestra Light & Sound Toy
  6. Baby Einstein Music Explorer Light & Sound Toy
  7. Take Along Shape Sorter Manipulative Baby Toy
  8. Pull Back Autos Toddler Car Set
  9. Bright Starts Learn & Giggle Fish Light & Sound Toy
  10. Sports Bag Fill and Spill Baby Soft Balls Playset
  11. Lamaze My First Fishbowl Baby Play Set
  12. Squeeze a Lot 6 Baby Blocks Set
  13. Side to Side Discovery Cube Toddler Activity Toy
  14. Baby Sounds Music Set of 5 Rattles
  15. Music Fun Baby Activity Cube
  16. Learning Triangle Baby Activity Toy
  17. Award Winning
    Toys for 0 to 12 Month Olds
  18. Sunshine Symphony Baby Musical Toy
  19. Baby Einstein Music of the Seas Drum Set
  20. Musical Interactive Rainbow Baby Stroller Activity Center
  21. Chicken & Egg Stacker Baby Activity Toy
  22. Baby Einstein Music Discovery Globe Light & Sound Toy
  23. Take Along Baby Manipulative Activity Box
  24. Count n Play Fun Barn Learning Activity Toy
  25. Owl Stacking Bucket Shape Sorter
  26. Infant Play Shade Pop Up Tent
  27. 1-9 Number Puzzles in a Box
  28. Toys for 0 to 12 Month Olds
    Currently on Sale
  29. Pound & Tap Bench Toddler Activity Toy
  30. Lamaze Captain Calamari Soft Baby Toy
  31. Caterpillar Baby Grasping Toy
  32. Look Who's Smiling Baby Photo Soft Book
  33. Lamaze Rainbow Rings Soft Stacking Baby Toy
  34. Soft Busy Baby Blocks
  35. Lamaze Baby Foot Finders Bugs Rattle Set
  36. Bug Jug Fill and Spill Baby Soft Toy
  37. Tomy Hide n Squeak Eggs Sorting Toy
  38. Stack n Nest Cups Baby Stacking Toy
  39. Lamaze Olly Oinker Goes to the Park Baby Soft Book
  40. Baby Einstein Discovering Music Activity Table
  41. Clack & Slide Ball Baby Rattle
  42. Pull Back Autos Toddler Car Set
  43. Farm Friends Baby Activity Book
  44. Clutching Keys Baby Teething Eco-Friendly Toy
  45. Baby Activity Soft Book - Opposites
  46. Original Gertie Play Ball
  47. Lamaze Sit up & See Baby Activity Gym

    Lamaze Sit up & See Baby Activity Gym

    $84.97 Sale $64.97
  48. Away We Go Vehicles Knob Puzzle
  49. Jungle Friends Jumbo Inflatable Baby Roller
  50. Find the Ball Baby Activity Soft Book
  51. Spring a Ling Baby Bead Maze
  52. Brilliant Bear Magnetic Stack Up Baby Toy
  53. Lamaze Bugs Baby Wrist Rattles Set
  54. Skwish Stix Baby High Chair Manipulative Toy
  55. Tie Dye Gertie Play Ball

    Tie Dye Gertie Play Ball

    $7.97 Sale $6.29
  56. Lamaze Counting Animals Baby Soft Book
  57. Wiggly Caterpillar Baby Pull Toy
  58. Build an Inchworm Baby Linking Toy
  59. Alphabet Zoo Baby Activity Gym
  60. Gertie Magic Color Changing Ball
  61. Dress Up Bear Basic Skills Learning Activity Soft Book
  62. Baby Activity Soft Book - Firefighter Fred to the Rescue
  63. Bright Starts Baby Lights & Colors Driver Steering Wheel Dashboard
  64. Baby Activity Soft Book - Mix & Match Animals
  65. Wimmer-Ferguson Crawl & Discover Mat Baby Cognitive Toy
  66. Fill n Fun Water Play Mat Baby Toy
  67. Wimmer-Ferguson Sight & Sounds Baby Travel Toy
  68. Lamaze Push Along Pup Baby Activity Toy
  69. Bath Quacky Cups Set
  70. YBIKE Pewi Elite First Bike Walker & Ride-On Toy - Red
  71. Bop & Roll Toddler Motor Skills Activity Center
  72. Playful Dog Interactive Soft Toy
  73. Take Along Town Play Mat with 9 Soft Vehicles Set
  74. Soft Blocks 6 pc Baby Stacking Cubes Set
  75. Squeak n Stack 9 pc Soft Baby Blocks Set
  76. Beep-Beep & Play Car Baby Activity Toy
  77. Wimmer-Ferguson Nursery Novel Baby Sensory Toy
  78. Jumbo Jamboree 5 Musical Instruments Elephant
  79. Knock Knock Blocks Soft Baby Blocks Set
  80. Baby Activity Soft Book - 1, 2, 3 Count with Me
  81. Baby Activity Soft Book - Whose Feet?
  82. Shake & Rattle Keyboard 4 Music Toys Set
  83. Lamaze Baby Foot Finders & Wrist Rattles Set
  84. Playtime Pond Baby Sensory Play Mat
  85. Wimmer-Ferguson Infant Stim Mobile Developmental Toy
  86. Skwish Classic Baby Manipulative Toy
  87. Match & Build 14 Soft Blocks Toddler Learning Set
  88. Lamaze Stretch the Giraffe Baby Toy
  89. Farmyard Friends Baby Activity Soft Book
  90. Rock n Ride Rocking Horse Baby Ride-on Toy
  91. Geometric Shapes Board Knob Puzzle for Toddlers
  92. Baby Playnest Inflatable Activity Gym Farm
  93. On the Go Vehicles Knob Puzzle
  94. Nobbie Gertie 8 Inches  Ball

    Nobbie Gertie 8 Inches Ball

    $11.97 Sale $9.69
  95. Hungry Pelican Baby Activity Toy
  96. Whirl n Go Ball Tower Baby Activity Toy
  97. Ollie the Octopus Baby Musical Toy
  98. Whoozit Big Bang Car Seat & Stroller Baby Toy
  99. Roll & Ring Ramp Tower Motor Skills Toy

97 items

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Infant's Eleven:
11 amazing milestones that your child will reach in the first year of his/her life

11 amazing milestones that your child will reach in the first year of his/her life

In the first year of his/her life, your child will go through an absolutely stunning metamorphosis. The baby will turn into a toddler with a personality, a wide range of emotion, and countless social capabilities. There are many unbelievable things that will happen in this first year, ranging from small steps like clapping hands to large steps like, well, literally taking steps. Here are eleven of the most impressive and interesting things that your child will learn to do in the first year of his/her life.

Heads Up

One of the most stereotypical qualities that a newborn baby has is the inability to control his/her neck muscles. It’s always important to support a newborn’s head while holding him/her, because the newborn cannot hold it up on its own. Well, within 4 months, this slowly starts to change. The first indication of increased head control comes when the baby learns to lift his/her head 90 degrees from a prone position (lying down on his/her tummy). This increased level of muscular dexterity comes from the rapid development of the sternocleidomastoid muscle, or the primary muscle in our beck. This muscle eventually connects with other muscles to give us abilities such as looking around and looking down. The ability to look up from a prone position is the first major development in terms of a newborn’s head control.

All Smiles

Everyone loves a cute, smiling baby. We spend countless hours trying to make babies laugh by playing games or making funny faces. Babies learn to smile around 5 months into their lives. New scientific research actually shows that smiling is an acquired trait, not one that the baby is born with. Early in a newborn’s life, smiling is controlled by mirror neurons. Mirror neurons are cells in the brain that activate in response to a certain activity going on outside the body. Take smiling. When a baby sees someone smile, their mirror neurons will activate, and they will attempt to smile as well. Within 5 months, they will succeed because the muscles of the face have developed to the point that makes smiling a possibility.

The Reach get Reacher

Babies aren’t truly able to vocally express themselves until the end of their first year of life. However, other forms of communication come more quickly to them. One such form of communication is reaching out to convey desire for an object. Babies are able to reach out for objects by the end of their third month. This ability comes primarily through an increase in shoulder and arm muscle dexterity. However, it is also partially thanks to development of the spinal cord and the brain. The brain and spinal cord help coordinate muscle movements and their development allows babies to reach out.

The Eyes Have It

Babies are born with the ability to see in color. However, the capabilities to understand and control what they are seeing do not develop until later. One of the first major changes that goes along with a baby’s visual world is the ability to track objects. This is something that develops from a neurological and muscular standpoint. The occipital lobe, the part of the brain that controls vision, becomes able to follow along with objects in motion. In addition, the rectal and oblique muscles in the eyeball become better adapted to functioning together and help move the eyeball.

Getting a Grip

Many of the activities we associate with a growing infant - playing with toys, holding hands, pulling your hair during a temper tantrum - can all be traced back to one simple motion - hand gripping. About 3 months into his/her life, an infant will develop the ability to grasp objects. This is, once again, thanks largely to the development of the musculoskeletal system and the nervous system. There are many muscles involved in the act of gripping, but four of the most important ones are the four flexors (also referred to as the digitorum muscles). This muscular group is located in the forearm and helps give the hand a large range of motion.

Hand in Mouth "Disease"

Not only do infants learn how to grip objects in the third month of their lives, but they also start to learn to raise their hand to their mouth. This is important because it later develops into some crucial body languages and is also the root for the infamous thumb sucking that is so prevalent in infants. Raising the hand to the mouth is possible thanks to developments within the brain’s somatosensory cortex, the part that is responsible for perceiving touch stimuli. When the infant feels an appropriate stimuli, this sensory center sends a signal to the spinal cord, and the hand goes to the mouth.

Babbling Away

In the sixth month of their lives, infants start to develop their trademark babbling ability. This is often associated with the start of language development. Babbling itself is an innate form of imitation. The infant sees and hears everyone around him/her speaking and interacting, and wants to also participate in the conversation. However, the language centers in his/her brain aren’t fully developed yet and the infant can’t produce legitimate words and sounds that flow cohesively. So, he/she is left to babbling. The real language will have to wait a couple more months. Even so, the speed at which infants pick up the ability to imitate speech is astounding.

Just Keep Crawling

Crawling may seem like a basic infantile behavior, but it is actually one of the most complex skills developed in the first year of life. At around 8 months, infants start to be able to travel on all fours. This ability combines a plethora of muscular and nervous system milestones. The infant must be able to move his/her arms and legs together to produce forward locomotion. He/she must be able to adjust this movement in response to stimuli that require a change in direction. The infant must be able to balance themselves on all fours (it’s not that easy). Eventually, the infant will also learn to pick up toys and sit up while crawling. Crawling is the first step (pun intended) in the long march (pun intended) to an infant ultimately being able to walk.

All Fun and Games

Infants, like the rest of us, like to have a good time. Their ideas of fun are slightly different than ours though. For entertainment, infants like to play games that combine social skills with receiving attention. Such games include pattycake and peek-a-boo. Like crawling, playing a simple game like peek-a-boo isn’t so simple after all. It requires supreme coordination of the arms and hands. It also requires at least a basic understanding of what is going on and an ability to respond to stimuli logically. Finally, if of course, the infant is having fun, it requires the ability to smile and laugh. And, it requires the skills to do all these things at the same time. So, next time you cover your eyes and say “peek a boo” to a baby, take a moment to appreciate the copious amounts of effort that the baby is putting in to laughing and saying “peek a boo” back.

The Mamas and Papas

No, I don’t mean the band. At around 10 months, an infant will finally say his/her first word. This word is usually “Mama”, or “Papa”. This is a much more important milestone than the babbling mentioned earlier, which is just a cuter version of mimicking. Speaking actually requires the infant to know what he/she is saying. Language is developed in two main brain areas - Wernicke’s and Broca's areas. Wernicke’s area is responsible for production of language and Broca’s area is responsible for interpretation of language. The development of these areas during the end of the first year of life results in an infant’s first word. It is also a reason why infants learn foreign languages better than adults.

One Small Step for Infant

Just as the first year draws to an end and you begin to appreciate everything your infant has learned, they pull out one last major milestone. This milestone is arguably what separates primates from other animals and is one of the defining characteristics of the human race. No, the infant does not develop a hatred for the IRS at 12 months. He/she learns to walk. And just in time, because the walking puns were just starting to get unbearable. Walking develops from a complex version of crawling, and utilizes many of the same muscle groups. However, it requires an even more acute ability to respond to stimuli and an even more developed sense of balance.