Baby i love you you are my life. My baby blue lyrics dmb
Guess How Much I Love You: My Baby Book
Here's a baby book that begins before baby is even born! From the names Mom and Dad dreamed up for their baby-to-be to the games they played with him or her as a toddler, this endearing — and enduring — keepsake has room to record milestones and show photographs of a child's early years. Guess how much it will be treasured when baby grows up!77% (7)
Based on the popular bedtime story Guess How Much I Love You, My Baby Book is a delightful way to record and cherish the important events of your baby's first two years. Big Nutbrown Hare and Little Nutbrown Hare return to scamper through the pages, adding just the right touch of whimsy to this charming scrapbook. Divided into sections such as "Up and About" and "On Vacation," the book is enhanced by the well-known declarations of Little Nutbrown Hare. "Guess how often I fell over! Oops-a-daisy!" he says, balancing himself on a tree stump under "My First Step." Anita Jeram's soft watercolors and expressive line drawings are truly heartwarming without ever being saccharine, and the baby-book section ideas are refreshingly innovative. With ample room to record everything from baby's height and weight to the price of a newspaper on the date of baby's birth, and plenty of space to add photographs, My Baby Book is one of the best available. --Aimee Damann
I love you Grandma
On Saturday, my grandma died. She had been declining for years, a long and painful shutting down of her body. Over time she lost her ability to drive, her ability to live independently in the house she’d been in for fifty years, her ability to walk, occasionally her ability to differentiate between a.m. and p.m. Her organs began to lose their ability to function. Last fall, when my cousin and I were both pregnant, she declined rapidly and was moved from her assisted living facility to a hospital. The doctors told us it wouldn’t be long—a few hours, maybe a few days. But she made a miraculous recovery. Her body was still falling apart, but she kept herself alive, swearing she was going to live to see her great-grandchildren. After The Bean and my cousin’s baby were born, she got worse. But she was always so happy to see the babies; whenever we took them to see her at her nursing home she lit up and stopped talking about how much pain she was in. Last week she started going downhill again, unable to stay coherent for visitors, to stay awake, to talk on the phone (her favorite activity for years and years). Saturday morning my mother requested that she be transported from the nursing home to the hospital. The nursing home said they’d call once the transport was taking her to the hospital. They called in the afternoon, and I went with my mother to the hospital. When we got there and walked into the room in the ER where my grandmother was, she was lying on the bed, her eyes rolled back in her head, an oxygen mask across her face. She didn’t look alive, but she was still breathing. A doctor came in right away and told my mother that my grandmother was not going to survive. He said she wasn’t suffering, wasn’t in any pain. Her blood pressure was very low and her temperature was high. He said he could have the nurse start an IV but it wasn’t going to do anything for her. While the nurse was trying to start an IV and I was crouched down on the floor, next to the baby in her car seat, trying to reach my brother on my cell phone, my grandma stopped breathing. The doctor and nurse noted the time of death and told us to take our time, and then they left the room. It was as if my grandma had been waiting for us, so we could be together one last time, four generations of women in the same room. Once we were all together, she could go. It’s so strange to think she’s gone. My grandma has always been in my life; I saw her every week growing up. We took her along on family vacations. Every holiday, we spent with her. For every birthday, every wedding, every funeral, she was there. She had five children and a husband who left her. She didn’t finish high school. Her mother died when she was ten. Her sister died of polio when they were children. She had it rough, but she kept her sense of humor. She gave herself to keep her family going. My mother’s selfless devotion to her has been an inspiration to me. I hope that if my mother is ever in the same situation my grandmother is in that I can be as loving and patient and caring and selfless as my mother. I’ll miss you, Grandma. My uncles keep looking at The Bean and saying she’s your reincarnation, with her red hair and her ceaseless babble and her round, chunky cheeks. “That’s Marge in there,” they say when they look at her. I hope they’re at least a little bit right. I could stand to have a baby with some of you in her. I love you. Someday we’ll all be together again, and forget about the sadness and pain and crying. Someday we’ll hold hands and dance in a big circle, and we’ll laugh about all the good times.I love you
I love you more than ever, more than time and more than love I love you more than money and more than the stars above Love you more than madness, more than waves upon the sea Love you more than life itself, you mean that much to me Ever since you walked right in, the circle’s been complete I’ve said goodbye to haunted rooms and faces in the street To the courtyard of the jester which is hidden from the sun I love you more than ever and I haven’t yet begun You breathed on me and made my life a richer one to live When I was deep in poverty you taught me how to give Dried the tears up from my dreams and pulled me from the hole Quenched my thirst and satisfied the burning in my soul You gave me babies one, two, three, what is more, you saved my life Eye for eye and tooth for tooth, your love cuts like a knife My thoughts of you don’t ever rest, they’d kill me if I lie I’d sacrifice the world for you and watch my senses die The tune that is yours and mine to play upon this earth We’ll play it out the best we know, whatever it is worth What’s lost is lost, we can’t regain what went down in the flood But happiness to me is you and I love you more than blood It’s never been my duty to remake the world at large Nor is it my intention to sound a battle charge ’Cause I love you more than all of that with a love that doesn’t bend And if there is eternity I’d love you there again Oh, can’t you see that you were born to stand by my side And I was born to be with you, you were born to be my bride You’re the other half of what I am, you’re the missing piece And I love you more than ever with that love that doesn’t cease You turn the tide on me each day and teach my eyes to see Just bein’ next to you is a natural thing for me And I could never let you go, no matter what goes on ‘Cause I love you more than ever now that the past is gone Wedding Song, Bob Dylan
More than 65 delightful games and activities to jump-start your baby's amazing brainpowerRelated topics:
Can simply singing a song or blowing a dandelion under a toddler's nose help her mind to blossom? Can your baby count, remember events, and solve problems even before he can talk? The exciting answer to both questions is yes!
Breakthrough research is revealing the extraordinary inborn abilities of infants.
It is also showing how experiences during the first years of life profoundly
influence intelligence, creativity, language development-and even later
reading and math skills.
Now two psychologists and child development experts-authors of the bestselling Baby Signs-have created a delightful guide for parents based on the most up-to-date knowledge of how babies discover the world. You'll learn how to:
_ Create a homemade mobile to stimulate your three-month-old's delight in solving problems
_ Play a patty-cake game to help your two-year-old
make logical connections
_ Initiate bedtime conversations that build your child's memory and sense of personal history
_ Develop "Baby Signs" to help your toddler communicate before he or she can talk
_ Stimulate your child's natural number skills with puppets and counting games
_ Use nursery rhymes and special read-aloud techniques to foster reading readiness
_ Nurture budding creativity with humor and fantasy play
_ And much more!
Baby Minds is not another program for creating "super babies." Instead it
builds on activities that babies instinctively love to develop their unique abilities and make your daily interactions full of the joy of discovery-for both of you.
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