Studies show that children who listen to stories are smarter

Japanese researchers have recently confirmed that parents telling their children more stories can increase parent-child communication, promote children’s brain development, and help children generate emotions such as mood, anger, sorrow and joy.

  Researchers used a device called fMRI (Functional Magnetic Field Resonance Imaging) to track children’s brain activity, and found that there was an activity in the part of the child’s brain called the limbic system.

  The “peripheral brain system” is responsible for generating various emotions such as moody, sorrow, and joy, and the behaviors corresponding to these emotions.

This theme plays a key role in the sound development of children’s various emotions.

When parents observe their children’s expressions, the words they say have a huge influence on the development of children’s IQ.