The Effect of Game on Language Development

Language is mainly studied in two parts: RECIPIENT LANGUAGE and EXPRESSIVE LANGUAGE.
Babies are only receptive to language when they are born.
Their language develops by imitating the sounds they hear and the facial expressions of the speaker.
Over time, they begin to express themselves and form sentences.
Especially in the first 4 years of life, lullabies sung to the child, audio games played to make him laugh, animal imitations, symbolic games, house games, anecdotes told, telephone calls help the child to form correct sentences and gain the ability to use sounds and intonations correctly.
Vocabulary expands through the game, understands what is being told better and faster, and expresses himself better.
What the game brings to the child:
Since mutual communication is established in the game, both receptive and expressive language develops. The child learns new words and socializes.
Learns to take commands, ask questions and respond.
They learn to express their feelings, thoughts and strive to win.
Learns to use tenses in the language, to solve problems


Speech Status at 6 Months

Making dove-like noises by yourself.

Conversation Status at 9 Months

Harmonious repetitive meaningless words.

Speech Status at 12 Months

Meaningless – makes incomprehensible speech and knows 1-2 words.

15. Speaking Status at Month

Knows 4-5 single words.

Speaking Status at 18 Months

Jargon (Senseless word-like sounds) and a lot of single words.

24. Speaking Status at Month

Uses 2-word sentences. Can say about 50 words and understand about 200 words. If this development is not observed, a relevant specialist should be consulted.

Speech Status at 36. Months

Makes 3-word sentences and uses plural sentences.

Speech Status at Month 48

Asks questions, recognizes vocals.

Conversation Status at 60th Month

Uses grammatically correct sentences. Makes complex sentences

Related Posts

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *