The History of Prenatal Learning

Over 100,000 BabyPlus children born worldwide; November 11th, Hong Kong proclaimed the worlds first PRENATAL EDUCATION DAY honoring the progressive nature of the BabyPlus Prenatal Education method and the work of Dr. Brent Logan

Publication of the first comprehensive resource on prenatal enrichment, Brent Logan 's Learning Before Birth: Every Child Deserves Giftedness

Numerous studies link the earliest sonic influences to youth and adult proficiency; Brent Logan designs a second-generation prenatal fetal stimulation product, tradenamed Babyplus, with extensive donations of units to developing countries, resulting in tens of thousands of children from every socioeconomic background benefited

Commercialization of fetal enrichment technology created by Brent Logan commences, with 3000 children advantaged

The first babies prenatally experiencing an imprintable sonic progression under Brent Logan's projects are born; he begins a series of related articles in academic journals

Brent Logan presents prelearning theory before professional congresses, then inaugurates in utero pilot studies to verify his contention; Rene Van de Carr publishes the first clinical evidence showing neonatal and infant assets from fetal stimulation

Upon learning from his patients about fetal responsiveness to abdominal touch, California obstetrician Rene Van de Carr develops a stimulation methodology of tactile manipulations paired with words describing these actions

Media reports about Americans Joseph and Jitsuko Susedik having stimulated their four daughters before birth and throughout childhood during the prior decade with mixed means, all girls demonstrating giftedness; Brent Logan proposes curricularized variations of maternal in utero heartbeat sounds as a neurogenetic improvement, initiates comprehensive theoretical research, and invents the earliest prenatal learning technology

In The Secret Life of the Unborn Child, Toronto psychiatrist Thomas Verny and co-writer John Kelly compile anecdotes of assorted fetal effects upon later life

Anthony DeCasper, a University of North Carolina psychologist, determines that newborns exhibit preference for speech patterns heard before birth, favoring the maternal voice; at the Eastman School of Music in Rochester, New York, Donald Shetler has pregnant students provide recorded classical music to the womb through adjacent headsets, with their children exhibiting early musical skills

Introduction of the portable audiocassette player, the Sony Walkman; parents worldwide begin applying headphones to the maternal abdomen, producing fetal movement and claims for infant benefits

Prenatal psychology commences as a scientific discipline with the Vienna founding of its first professional organization, another group beginning in Toronto a decade after

Technology provides more accurate monitoring of gestational processes, including photographic images which enhance public perceptions of the unborn child

Ashley Montagu's Prenatal Influences summarizes the expanding information about fetal life

New York psychologist, Lee Salk, conducts several investigations of prenatal imprinting from the mother's blood surging past the placenta, identifying various permanent behavioral indicators; neuroanatomist Marian Diamond at the University of California, Berkeley, begins three decades of research which show stimulating maternal environments alter brain physiology in rat offspring, and improve their learning skills

Increasing evidence of second-trimester audition and multisensory fetal reaction to the maternal environment, with in utero learning suggested by psychologist David Spelt; psychologist Donald Hebb, McGill University, Montreal, posits a neurogenetic hypothesis that early enrichment produces physiological changes in the brain which promote reasoning abilities

Albrecht Peiper, Leipzig University pediatrician, visually confirms prenatal response to outside stimuli by observing distension from kicking in the maternal abdomen after an automobile horn is sounded

c. 1890
As the Quing dynasty of China was forming a republic, the civic expectations for progeny further standardized ancient in utero stimulation techniques, centering upon utopian aims

c. 1881
William Preyer, in The Mind of the Child, claims cerebral functions are initiated before birth

c. 1690
An Essay Concerning Human Understanding, by the British philosopher, John Locke, contains the presumption that a fetus is capable of thought, and its ideas can be specifically influenced from outside the womb

c. 1000
Japan adapts Chinese prebirth arts to its society, institutionalizing stimulation as taikyo; over time, this focus shifts from superstitious precautions to a theistic and then imperial rationale, by the 20th century amalgamated with an overtly educational approach

c. 600
Talmudic writings reference fetal awareness

c. 400
The surgeon Susruta of India believed the unborn child begins seeking sensation late in the first trimester, its mind at work by five months

c. 350 BCE
Prenatal receptivity to external factors surmised by Aristotle

c. 400 BCE
Plato asserts that vibration is the primary cosmic principle

c. 450 BCE
Chinese culture formalizes special childbearing treatment, thereby acknowledging health, dietary, emotional, and stimulatory effects--including music--upon the fetus

c. 500 BCE
Confucius suggests that the fetal environment can determine behavior

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“Having used BabyPlus throughout my pregnancy (and admittidly beginning with scepticism!), since the birth of my son and seeing the results, I now wholeheartly believe it's claims and would recommend it to anyone...”

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