Why Continuous learning is important?

Importance of child’s continuous learning
Do you know that around 1,000 trillion synapses are built through childhood experiences during the early of life? During the early years, synapse density grows to almost twice that of the adult brain1-2.
The more a child learns, the more the brain develops, and vice versa — the more their brain develops, the more they learn. As the child grows, synapses or brain cells connections that are used will be kept, and unused connections will be replaced or removed1.
Since proper brain development is critical for your young child, it is important to help provide your child with the nutrition and stimulation required.
DHA is one of nutrients that are building blocks of the brain. It helps build the brain and keep brain cells flexible. DHA and other nutrients such as Choline, Iron, Zinc, Iodine and Vitamin B help support your child in key development3-6 areas such as cognitive, motor, emotional, and communication skills7.
When a child starts learning, one discovery leads to another. Proper nutrition and parental stimulation give a child exceptional learning.
1.Brotherson S. Understanding brain development in young children. North Dakota: North Dakota State University Extension Service, 2009. [FS-609 Bright Beginnings #4]
2.Schiller P. Early brain development research review and update. Exchange 2010:26-30.
3.Kuratko CN, Barrett EC, Nelson EB, Salem N Jr. The relationship of docosahexaenoic acid (DHA) with learning and behavior in healthy children: a review. Nutrients 2013;5:2777-810.
4.Prado E, Dewey K. Nutrition and brain development in early life. Washington, DC: Alive & Thrive, 2012. [A&T Technical Brief issue 4]
5.Benton D. The influence of dietary status on the cognitive performance of children. Mol Nutr Food Res 2010;54:457-470.
6.Georgieff MK. Nutrition and the developing brain: nutrient priorities and measurement. Am J Clin Nutr 2007;85:614S-620S.
7.Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, US Department of Health and Human Services. Developmental Milestones. Version current 21 January 2016. Internet: http://www.cdc.gov/milestones (accessed 7 April 2016).