Researchers from the University of Washington report that with special tuition, babies from monolingual homes can develop bilingual abilities that remain even after their training is complete.
According to researchers, bilingual children perform better at voice recognition and processing than monolingual children.
Findings could have positive implications for education and teaching bilingual children how to read.
Study shows languages develop on their own, independent course and the rates reflect the quality of exposure to each language.
According to a new study, bilingualism related differences in brain activity can be seen in children as young as 11 months.
Proficient bilingual toddlers enjoy greater cognitive benefits that their monolingual peers, a new study reports.