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Self-regulation resources and training to support children’s mental health

Give your children a head start in life

Introduce your baby or toddler to Relaxation 

It’s never too soon to introduce your children to the benefits of relaxation training. We have all heard of mums-to-be playing relaxing music to their babies by putting headphones over their bumps.

And why stop once they are born? There have been several studies to indicate the positive effect of playing music to babies and toddlers, including developing their learning capacity and their emotional intelligence. 

Relax Kids have created the Little Stars CD for babies and toddlers, with soothing music and a selection of familiar nursery rhymes sang by Marneta Viegas, who also interweaves very simple relaxation techniques between each track. 

The CD combines the benefits of relaxing music and the benefits of relaxation, with very simple guided relaxation exercises, like & wiggle your toes and & imagine you are a sleeping bunny…

Children can understand language well before they can speak it, so the Little Stars CD is suitable even for very young toddlers and babies. Scientists have found a link between between experiencing positive emotions and heightened cognitive state in children.* Which means, as well as helping children feel relaxed, sleep easily, and feel positive and happy, our Little Stars CD can also help children’s learning development.

This is one mother’s experience of the Little Stars CD

“I’ve been playing this CD to my son before he was born, he is now 8 weeks and it really calms him. He got himself overtired the other night and for hours he was just crying and crying so I tried the cd. I rocked him for a few songs and then when he was quiet I laid him down with it and he was asleep. I would recommend this cd for young babies, I play it every-night before his bedtime now.”

Katt, parent

Purchase the Little Stars CD here- https://relaxkids.com/product/little-stars/

* Amon, K; Campbell, A. ( 2008). Biofeedback and children with AD/HD. <em>Journal of Educational &amp; Developmental Psychology</em>. 8 (1), 72-84 .</strong></p>