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7 Elements - Baby Development

Take a look at the 7 Elements System Tiny Love's step-by-step baby development guide

  •   Cognition
    The mental process through which we understand the world around us; learning, remembering, drawing conclusions and more.
  •   EQ
    The social and emotional skills that make up our character and enable us to function and interact with others.
  •   Fine Motor Skills
    Developing the body’s small muscles enables baby to grasp objects, perfect hand-eye coordination, speak and more.
    Fine Motor Skills
  •   Gross Motor Skills
    Developing the body’s large muscles facilitates head lifting, rolling over, crawling, sitting, walking and more.
    Gross Motor Skills
  •   Imagination & Creativity
    The skills that allow us to produce images, ideas, thoughts and even feelings that do not exist in reality and account for our ability to improvise and solve problems.
    Imagination & Creativity
  •   Language & Communication
    The ability to communicate thoughts and emotions both verbally and non-verbally, sharing our world with others.
    Language & Communication
  •   Senses
    Sight, sound, touch, smell and taste enable us to gather and process information from the world around us

Cognition 0 - 1m

 Life Outside the Womb

The Basic Tools for Life Outside the Womb

Most of the learning that takes place in a baby's first month occurs with you – the mother or the primary caretaker. Baby is born with the basic cognitive tools that will help her survive outside the womb: the ability to remember your unique scent and voice and a set of reflexes that will help her thrive.


When your newborn looks at you, she quiets down, is more relaxed, listens intently to your voice and watches the movements of your lips. This simple interaction stimulates her brain to develop and grow.


Your newborn baby expands the use of her basic reflexes, the most obvious of which is the sucking reflex, and learns to adapt them to different situations to make them more efficient. For example, she adapts her sucking reflex depending on whether the nipple is a breast, bottle or pacifier.

Tiny Tips

  • Your newborn is just discovering the world outside the womb. Stimulate his sense of sight, hearing and touch gently, taking care not to over-stimulate him.
  • Remember, your face is the most interesting, appealing stimulation there is for him.
  • A baby's concentration span at this age is very short.


  • Memory is focused on identifying the mother's unique scent and voice.
  • Learns to make his reflexes more efficient.
  • Learns to imitate simple facial movements.
  • Remembers recently heard sounds.