Books to read baby in womb

Content provided on this site is for entertainment or informational purposes only and should not be construed as medical or health, safety, legal or financial advice. Beyond the specific baby-focused books that I mentioned earlier, there are certain books so classic — so universally loved — that they deserve a spot on every bookshelf in every baby nursery.
Corduroy by Don FreemanSweet, simple, and heart-warming — this story about a stuffed bear’s quest for a family, for a home, for love, is a childhood classic. The Very Hungry CaterpillarWhile The Very Hungry Caterpillar is our favorite (my son even had a second birthday party with this theme), any Eric Carle book deserves a spot on your baby’s bookshelf.
Harold and the Purple CrayonThis almost-60-year-old book has proven itself to be timeless tribute to a child’s imagination. The Kissing Hand by Audrey PennThis is my favorite book to ease separation anxiety — whether your child is going to daycare, preschool, or even elementary school.
Press Here by Heve TulletPress Here is one of the most interactive, engaging, and imaginative children’s books on the market — with no electronics, pop-ups, or even complex illustrations.

Goodnight, Goodnight Construction Site by Sherri Duskey RinkerFor little boys who love all things construction, this is a beautifully illustrated book about each construction vehicle ending its work and resting its wheels. The Snowy Day by Ezra Jack KeatsA classic wintery book to pull out once the snow starts falling. Everyone Poops by Taro GomiParents may find it a strange topic to read about, but this book has become a favorite in the toilet-training book genre — normalizing a bodily function that, yes, everyone does, but some children are scared of.
Read more of Michelle’s writing at Early Mama, and follow her on Twitter and Facebook. Use a Facebook account to add a comment, subject to Facebook's Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. MuthI never heard about this book before it was given to my son last year, but it quickly became my favorite in our (very extensive) book collection. Seuss books that we love for early readers: One Fish Two Fish Red Fish Blue Fish, Green Eggs and Ham, and Mr.

Zen Shorts weaves three accessible Buddhist tales into its storyline — stories about selflessness, patience, forgiveness — that everyone, old and young, can take something from.
With catchy rhymes, silly illustrations, and a clear educational benefit, it’s the perfect introduction to the ABCs. Are You My Mother?, in particular, is a sweet story that young toddlers instinctively gravitate towards.

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