Brain Rules for Baby Releases Video Shedding Light on the Importance of Setting an Example; Even When Kids are Young

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Even when babies are very young they can pick up and repeat unsavory behavior; from foul language to bad habits. The latest Brainy Baby video, from the publisher of “Brain Rules for Baby,” addresses the importance of setting a good example for children, regardless of their age.

Brain Rules for Baby

Brain Rules for Baby

We truly hope these videos will resonate with parents looking for resources on raising smart, happy and healthy kids.

Brain Rules for Baby, a leading provider of parenting resources, is proud to announce the launch of their latest Brain Rules Baby video. Designed to shed light on the importance of setting a good example for babies, the video provides valuable parenting tips for those with young children.

“Brain Rules for Baby” is yet another critically acclaimed book from publisher Pear Press. Written by celebrated developmental molecular biologist, Dr. John J. Medina, the book explores the subject of genes and human brain development. In an effort to engage those looking for parenting tips online, content from “Brain Rules for Baby” has been published at Through both and “Brain Rules for Baby,” parents are discovering a straightforward, yet revolutionary, resource on raising smart, happy children.

As interest surrounding “Brain Rules for Baby” gains momentum, the Pear Press team is taking the messaging a step further by sharing insights through a Brain Rules Baby video series. ‘Under 2, no TV for You,’ released in July, was the first in the series. Today, Pear Press is proud to announce the release of ‘Watch Out, Your Kids Are Watching You More Than You Think,’ the second in the video series.

“We could not be more excited about the release of our latest Brain Rules Baby video,” said Mark Pearson, CEO, of Pear Press. “This is yet another compelling video which provides valuable information and encourages parents to read ‘Brain Rules for Baby’ for even more great insight.”

Each video in the series is a spoof on a news program featuring Brain Rules Baby from “Brain Rules News.” In the latest video, Brain Rules Baby points out that kids are like sponges and pick up on everything they see adults do. Furthermore Brain Rules Baby reminds viewers that even after seeing or hearing bad behavior just once, kids can remember it forever and emulate the behavior at embarrassing times. Though the video is presented with a lighthearted tone, the message is loud and clear.

“We truly hope these videos will resonate with parents looking for resources on raising smart, happy and healthy kids,” added Pearson.

With plans underway for the release of the third video in the Brain Rules Baby series, the Pear Press team is already encouraged by the response they have received. Stay tuned for more parenting wisdom from Brainy Baby.

About Brain Rules for Baby:
Dr. John Medina’s bestselling book, "Brain Rules for Baby: How to Raise a Smart and Happy Child from Zero to Five," equips parents to unlock the full potential of their child. Dr. John J. Medina is a developmental molecular biologist and research consultant. Medina holds joint affiliate faculty appointments at Seattle Pacific University, where he is the director of the Brain Center for Applied Learning Research, and at the University of Washington School of Medicine, in its Department of Bioengineering. In addition, Medina was the founding director of the Talaris Research Institute, a Seattle-based research center originally focused on how infants encode and process information at the cognitive, cellular, and molecular levels. Learn more about Dr. John Medina’s book and other resources for parents at

About Pear Press:
Pear Press is a small publisher that publishes big books. Pear Press publishes no more than one book every year or two in an effort to deliver quality content. The leaders at Pear Press still believe that books are important in the 21st century, and strives to combine the best of old-world publishing and new-world media. Their mission is to maximize the reach of their content around the world.

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Jenn Branstetter
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