Tuesday, 6 October 2015

Funny child

My childhood was a very busy time for me and very tedious time for my parents. I was blessed with some mind numbing levels of mischievous and daring skills. My grandmother used to tell me stories when I was a little older from the vague recollections that I had.
All the cops in my area knew me as "The kid with the tricycle". I was around 3 and used to break a lot of stuff. My mom would chase me but I would take my tricycle and paddle out on the streets. Whenever I passed a cop he would salute me and I would respond him back. This was a fairly common sight in my area and I was really famous because of this :P
funny child,
Funny Child,
I learnt how to drive a road roller when I was 4. I was almost going to destroy my whole neighborhood one

Funny Short Stories

We all like very funny short stories, irrespective of our age and education level. Those stories are interesting as well as entertaining. For all these reasons, we take time to read those stories. There are innumerable people around the world who spend certain part of every day for reading the funny stories. This is the best way to enliven the child in us. Many psychologists have suggested that every one should read books in order to improve our thinking capacity. Reading short stories is such a move to sharpen our thinking skills. So, never hesitate to take up the opportunity to read short stories. Go to library and borrow story books. The best move is to maintain your own library of books. This will comfort us by giving the books to us the moment we need them. 

Funny child,
Funny child,

crazy child , funny child

funny child
Funny Child

Pretends that a particular object is something it’s not. If you’ve ever seen a child sit in a big, cardboard box, making noises like a gasoline engine or inviting her favorite dolls to an elaborate tea party, or turning a folded-up piece of paper into a jet airplane, then you’ve witnessed the power of pretend.
Use the power of pretend in your stories to tap into this source of humor.

Funny Child , Child

Funny Child
Funny Chiild
Kids can be the cutest thing on Earth, but they can also drive you crazy when they cry for silly reasons. But sometimes the cause of their tears are so absurd that we can’t help but laugh.

Wednesday, 30 September 2015

Big Story: How to raise a fun and funny child

 funny child
 funny child

Developmental experts who've studied humor say a childhood filled with laughter and fun has benefit that last a lifetime. "A sense of humor offer a huge benifits in life,"  Lawrence J. Cohen, author of Playful Parenting and a psychologist specializing in children's play. "It's one of the best ways people have figured out to cope with things that are difficult." A child who can easily tap his funny bone is more likely to make strong friendships, be well-liked by peers, and as an adult get along with colleagues at work, manage frustration, diffuse conflict, and suffer less from depression. A sense of humor is also linked to intelligence, self-esteem, creativity, and problem solving.

What's more, humor offers parents rare insight into their children cognitive development. As humor expert Paul McGhee points out, humor is a form of intellectual play. In infants, laughter is initially stimulated by physical play (tickling, raspberries, and very gentle rough-and-tumble). But as early as 6 or 7 months, when babies start to gain a clearer sense of their world and how it works, they begin taking pleasure in seeing that known world turned on its head — the very essence of humor.

When your child "gets the joke," it's a sign that he's developing significant intellectual skills. So celebrate when your infant gurgles with glee over a game of peekaboo, your 2-year-old titter madly when you sing "Mary Had a Little Lamb" in a Tweety Bird voice, your preschooler giggles wildly when you hold a shoe to your ear and say, "Hello?", or your 8-year-old pulls off his first pun.

Parents who laugh often and easily with their children understand that humor is an invaluable parenting tool, one that can be used to discipline without conflict. Moms and dads accustomed to yukking it up with their children also find it's a way to stay close.

The best part? Play and laughter, the foundations of humor, are part of our genetic makeup and preceded human language. Robert R. Provine, author of Laughter: A Scientific Investigation and a professor of psychology and neuroscience at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County, says the "ha-ha" sound of laughter evolved from the sound we make in physical childhood play — the panting sound of our breathing when engaged in, say, tickling and rough-and-tumble activities.

The key, say Provine is that a baby's earliest laughter, and most humor that follows in childhood and into adulthood, is an elemental form of social bonding. It could be said that humor, a more sophisticated means to evoke giggles and guffaws, is a way to re-create that unadulterated joy of childhood laughter when we're completely engaged with another person.