Study: Male children are more “talkative” than females in their first year

Study: Male children are more “talkative” than females in their first year

Study: Male children are more “talkative” than females in their first year

A recent American study revealed that male children are more able to babble or “babble” than females in their first year, so that females return and excel after that.

Researchers at the University of Memphis, USA, came to the results of this study after tracking and studying 5,899 children up to two years of age who were provided with small voice recorders for six separate days.

The study found that girls between the ages of one and two were 7% louder than boys, and for infants up to one year old, boys were 10% more “talkative” than girls.

For his part, Professor Kimbrough Oller, who led the study from the University of Memphis, said that children under the age of two years make five speech-like sounds per minute on average.

It is noteworthy that previous studies say that chatting with children under the age of one year helps them develop pronunciation skills and better discover the world around them.

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