Object permanence in Babies
What is object permanence in Babies?
Separation anxiety and stranger anxiety both coincide with a new intellectual skill called object permanence. Your baby now remembers objects and specific people who are not present. They will search for toys that have dropped out of sight. Is able to call up a mental image of what (or who) they are missing and doesn’t want a stranger, because the stranger is not you.
Babies understand about people leaving before they learn about people returning. They can tell from your actions that you are about to leave. Anxiety begins to build even before you go. Babies can’t tell from your actions that you are about to return. They have no idea when or even if you will come back. And they miss you intensely. For them, each separation seems endless.
To us, peek-a-boo and bye-bye are fun ways for us to interact with kids. For babies, these are issues of great concern. Talk to your Pediatrician learn more about such behavior.
This is an excerpt from: From First Kicks to First Steps: Nurturing Your Babys Development from Pregnancy Through the First Year of Life, McGraw-Hill, 2004, p. 284
City of Frisco in Collin and Denton counties of Texas, is approximately 25 miles from Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport. The city population was 116,989 at the 2010 census. The 2018 Census estimate placed the city population at 188,170. Frisco was the fastest-growing city in the United States in 2017, and also the fastest-growing city in the nation from 2000 to 2009. In the late 1990s, the northern Dallas-Fort Worth metroplex suburban development tide hit the northern border of Plano and spilled into Frisco, sparking rapid growth into the 2000s. When the Dallas area was being settled by American pioneers, many of the settlers traveled by wagon trains along the Shawnee Trail. This trail became the Preston Trail, and later, Preston Road. With all of this activity, the community of Lebanon was founded along this trail, and was granted a U.S. post office in 1860.