2 Hours A Day Is Not Enough

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420 Responses to “2 Hours A Day Is Not Enough”

  1. JK says:

    Wow… this is my new area of research… I spent all day reading about tv and kids and young kids… seriously… and emergent literacy (your area)… And I LOVE Deborah Linebarger’s work (http://www.asc.upenn.edu/asc/Application/Faculty/BioDetails.asp?txtUserID=dlinebarger)… She made me feel better… Less guilt… (We watch a lot of tv…)

    Here’s what Linebarger said about the AAP statement…
    (Directly quoting from … Linebarger, D.L., & Walker, D. ( 2005) Infants’ and Toddlers’ Television
    Viewing and Language Outcomes. American Behavioral Scientist, Vol 48, 5, 624-645.)

    The recommendation by the American Academy of Pediatrics (1999) urging parents to avoid television for children younger than 2 years old may be premature. This recommendation was based primarily on the notion that watching television would displace needed and important parent-child interactions. The results reported here suggest that appropriate, curriculum-based educational programs may have beneficial associations with expressive language production and vocabulary. That is, when specific language-promoting or language-inhibiting strategies are used with infants and toddlers in a televised format, it would be expected that these strategies would promote or inhibit communication in the same ways they have been found to in face-to-face interactions. Research is still needed to determine both causality and whether these results hold outside such a homogenous sample as the one reported in this article. Finally, as with research conducted with older children (e.g., Anderson et al., 2001; Wright et al., 2001), these results provide additional evidence that the content of television matters. In addition, given the greater magnitude of the effects associated with specific programs when compared across content categories, appropriate content may be especially critical for infants and toddlers who have a significant dearth of experience.

    Did I mention that I really like her work? 🙂

    I can send you several other studies on shows that show very very positive benefits of tv watching on literacy if you would like. I find carrying them around makes me feel less guilty!

    Thanks for the link to the slate article! 🙂

    More soon.

    How are you and the wee one inside? (And the other two?)

  2. chelle says:

    I too feel the guilt letting my toddler watch tv. After reading that article and the one above, I feel a little better. I did not allow any tv until we had a big move and I was stressed…then a tragedy hit and we watched way too much, just to get through the day. I really try now to keep it off after her morning “shows”, besides it is more fun to play with her anyway!
    Agreed on the making dinner!! I have no idea how to pull it off gracefully either!
    Came over via Crazy Hip Mamma’s! (you are nominated for blog mamma of the week!)
    Really like your blog!

  3. Bridgermama says:

    I am not even going to try kidding myself, TV will be a part of my little dude’s life. I think the positive effects of a rested mama outweigh the negative effects of a few moments of television on a busy child.