Cooking can help young kids learn and practice some basic math concepts and build language skills. And the experience of creating meals with you can help build their self-confidence and lay the foundation for healthy eating habits. It may take a little flexibility and some simple prep work, but with the right expectations, your time in the kitchen with your preschooler can be a culinary adventure you'll both enjoy. Bringing kids into the kitchen can benefit them in a number of ways.
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By Tom Utley for the Daily Mail. Three in particular stick in my mind. The first was his reaction when I passed my Plus, after I told him that school friends who'd been similarly successful in the exam had been promised bicycles by their parents. Another was his advice to a young colleague, his fellow journalist Frank Johnson — now dead too, alas — who had consulted him on a matter of etiquette. Would it be socially acceptable, Frank wondered, if he were to ask a waitress from the Reform Club out for a date?
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A few notes for the novice baby-entertainer: Repetition is important. Many games won't work the first time you play them. Your baby's attention span will vary a lot, depending on his age, his temperament , and his mood. Sometimes he'll enjoy a game for as long as 20 minutes, but more often you'll need to modify the game every five minutes or so.
Woolworths shoppers have been left in stitches after noticing the supermarket's Valentine's Day poster was left in a somewhat awkward position. A sign for the romantic holiday was captured standing in the fruit aisle in a store in Gawler, just north of Adelaide this week, reading: 'Happy Valentine's Day' with a Cupid's arrow. A Happy Valentine's Day sign in Woolworths has gone viral after shoppers noticed the Cupid's arrow was actually pointing to a crate of cucumbers. The post, which was shared to the Just Adelaide Things Instagram page, has since been flooded with comments from other amused shoppers. The views expressed in the contents above are those of our users and do not necessarily reflect the views of MailOnline.