Inspirational Wall Decoration and its Effect on a Child’s Development

Inspirational Wall Decoration and its Effect on a Child’s Development

An article written by Mary Ann Kohl for Barnes & Noble talked about how art can become beneficial to children:

Most of us instinctually know that art is important for our children; we simply believe it’s important because we’ve seen our children deeply involved in art. But beyond what we feel and believe, there is much factual information about why art is important in our children’s development that is both interesting and helpful to know. Creating art expands a child’s ability to interact with the world around them, and provides a new set of skills for self-expression and communication. Not only does art help to develop the right side of the brain, it also cultivates important skills that benefit a child’s development.

The activity of art creation, according to the article, will rear the child into developing life skills, such as communication skills, social skills, and fine motor skills. This makes the presence of art in a household, from art materials to meaningful and inspirational wall decor, conducive to a child’s development.

Children are naturally curious, according Dr. Bruce Duncan Perry, an internationally recognized expert on children’s brain development and children in crisis. Like most human beings, children are curious about the things that surround them, and will ask and explore things that will interest them. If a household, for example, is filled with paintings and wall art, children living in that house will naturally take interest in these decorations, and might eventually pursue their own art projects.

Constant exposure to art will also allow children to experience feelings or sensations related to love. The Huffington Post published an article that shows the effect of art on a person’s well-being. In the article, Semir Zeki, a professor of Neurosthetics at University College London, disclosed that people’s brains release dopamine when presented with artworks that they find beautiful. Dopamine is a “feel-good” neurotransmitter that also elevates when people are in love.

By exposing children to art, households are immediately fulfilling two of the articles published in the United Nations’ Declaration of the Rights of a Child. Exposing them to art gives them a more fitting environment to grow spiritually healthy, while allowing them to create art allows them to have an equal chance to develop and become responsible.

Art makes the human person more whole. Families who are interested in buying inspirational wall decoration for the children can visit sites and online stores such as Quintessence Creations, which offer home decors, figurines, and artistic wall plaques.

(Info from The Importance of Art in a Child’s Development, Barnes & Noble)

 

Trackbacks/Pingbacks

  1. Inspirational Wall Decoration and its Effect on a Child’s Development | Quintessence Creations - November 4, 2013

    […] “Most of us instinctually know that art is important for our children; we simply believe it’s important because we’ve seen our children deeply involved in art. But beyond what we feel and believe, there is much factual information about why art is important in our children’s development that is both interesting and helpful to know. Creating art expands a child’s ability to interact with the world around them, and provides a new set of skills for self-expression and communication. Not only does art help to develop the right side of the brain, it also cultivates important skills that benefit a child’s development. The activity of art creation, according to the article, will rear the child into developing life skills, such as communication skills, social skills, and fine motor skills. This makes the presence of art in a household, from art materials to meaningful and inspirational wall decor, conducive to a child’s development. Children are naturally curious, according Dr. Bruce Duncanhttp://blog.quintessencecreations.com/2013/10/inspirational-wall-decoration-and-its-effect-on-a-chil… […]

Leave a Reply

Time limit is exhausted. Please reload the CAPTCHA.