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Day N Night Owl Clock
Learn how your child can make use of this toy to have fun and learn at the same time.
Day N Night Owl Clock - KA10662
35cm(W) x 23cm(H) x 13cm(D)

Tick tock, tick tock! What's the time on the clock? Teach baby the concept of day and night, teach them how numbers are related to different time of the day. Pull the two handles together to activate the tick tock sound, pull again, now it plays music. A good training for gross motor skills and for understanding Cause and Effect. For younger baby, encourage him to use his little fingers to turn the clocks hands and the clicking nose. Excellent tool for fine motors training.

Objective: Hugging - building a sense of security

Method: The owl is made from high quality materials. It is soft and comfortable, great for hugging. Hugging also teaches children to care for others.

Objective: Listening and attention training – observing your child’s reaction to sounds

Method: Pull the two teethers to activate music. Move the owl and observe if your child’s gaze follows the sounds.

Objective: Sense stimulation - touching and feeling

Method: The owl is made from different textures and materials. The clock surface is soft. There are beans at the bottom and there is a bumpy knob in the front. Encourage children to touch and feel the textures and to chew on the teethers.

Objective: Fine motor skills training – crinkle paper

Method: There is crinkle paper in the ears and wings. Encourage children to crinkle them to create sounds and to train their fine motor skills.

Objective: Gross motor skills training – pulling the teether rings

Method: Encourage your child to pull both of the teether rings with both their hands.

Objective: Relaxing – listening to music

Method: Encourage children to activate the music by pulling the two teether rings. Music trains children’s listening skills and sense of rhythm. It also cultivates positive emotions.

Objective: Fine motor skills training – turning the knob

Method: Encourage children to turn the knob on the clock face. It produces a clicking sound and trains children’s finger movements.

Objective: Eye-hand coordination training – flipping the blindfold

Method: Encourage children to flip the blindfold back and forth over the owl’s head to reveal its open eyes or sleepy eyes.

Objective: Cognitive training - learning facial features and body parts

Method: Teach children facial features and body parts.

Objective: Cognitive training – pointing to facial features and body parts

Method: Name a facial feature or body part and encourage your child to point to it.

Objective: Cognitive training - learning colors

Method: Teach children different colors.

Objective: Cognitive training – pointing to colors

Method: Name a color and encourage your child to point to it.

Objective: Cognitive training - learning numbers

Method: Teach your child the numbers 1 to 12.

Objective: Cognitive training – pointing to numbers

Method: Say a number and encourage your child to point to it.

Objective: Cognitive training – learning about “being awake” and “sleeping”

Method: Using the owl’s open eyes and sleepy eyes, teach children about “being awake” and “sleeping”

Objective: Cognitive training – telling the time

Method: Teach children to tell the time.

Objective: Cognitive training – learning about day and night

Method: Using the owl’s open eyes and sleepy eyes, teach children about daytime and nighttime. Parents may also explain to children that unlike people and most animals, owls sleep during the day and are active during the night.

Objective: Time telling – reading clocks

Method: Children can practice telling time by reading the clocks printed on the back of the owl.

Objective: Cognitive training – pointing out the correct time

Method: Using the clocks printed on the back of the owl, name a time and encourage children to point to the clock that matches your time.

Objective: Cognitive training – indicating the time

Method: Say a time and encourage children to indicate the time by turning the clock hands.

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