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Look who's already talking! Incredible moment The 10 week old baby says to his mother: "I love you."


This is the delightful moment when a 10 week old baby said to his mother, "I love you".

Chloe Davis, 18, of St. Albans, showed TikTok a video of her newborn Scarlett Rose lying in her crib in a cute red outfit and a matching bow.

"Can I tell you I love you?" Chloe asked from behind the camera, the little Scarlett rose repeating her sweet voice as she wiggled her legs.

The clip comes days after a video went viral of another group of proud parents sharing a clip of their boy saying "hello" when he was only eight weeks old.

Most babies do not begin to speak their first correct words until they are around 10 months old, but infants seven weeks of age have been recorded speaking.

Chloe Davis, 18, of St. Albans, showed TikTok a video of her newborn Scarlett Rose lying in her crib in a cute red outfit and bow. “Can I tell you I love you?” Asks Chloe from behind the camera, the little Scarlett rose repeating in her sweet voice as she wiggles her legs.

In the clip, the little Scarlett Rose is wearing a red Levis tracksuit and a cute T-shirt with the words "My friends" and pictures of Disney characters.

Chloe, who greeted Scarlett Rose with her partner Joe Bozier, 27, on May 6, told FEMAIL: "She replies" I love you "when I tell her.

& # 39; She can also say Mama and Nan. She first said I love you with only 10 weeks.

"We kept saying" I love you "and one day she repeated it and never stopped saying it. She can also get up on her own. & # 39;

Chloe (right) greeted Scarlett Rose (also pictured) on May 6 with her partner Joe Bozier, 27 (left)

Chloe (right) greeted Scarlett Rose (also pictured) on May 6 with her partner Joe Bozier, 27 (left)

Chloe (pictured with her partner Joe) said that little Scarlett rose can hold herself and also said to her mother and grandmother & # 39; I love you & # 39;

Chloe (pictured with her partner Joe) said that little Scarlett rose can hold herself and also said to her mother and grandmother & # 39; I love you & # 39;

Since sharing the video for TikTok, people have commented on the adorable clip and said how cute it is.

“Yes, you did it! That's so cute, said one. & # 39;

The video comes just days after another group of proud parents shared a video of their baby saying "hello" at just eight weeks old.

Charlie-John Taylor-Mullington stunned mother Caroline, 37, and father Nick, 36, of Willaston, Cheshire, when he replied and repeated the word to his father's greeting.

The clip comes days after a video went viral. A video of a boy saying "hello" when he was only eight weeks old went viral

The clip comes days after a video went viral. A video of a boy saying "hello" when he was only eight weeks old went viral

In the interaction recorded on Caroline's cell phone, Charlie struggled to form the word his father said before finally getting the word out.

During the clip, which was filmed at the family home on August 21, Nick cradles the child in his arms and greets them with the word, "Hello."

Charlie-John then opens his mouth and begins to form the word while his father watches in awe.

When his son greets him, Nick smiles before answering: "Hello to you too."

Father Nick said he was shocked to hear how Charlie (pictured) reacted to his voice and copied him

Father Nick said he was shocked to hear how Charlie (pictured) reacted to his voice and copied him

After the heartwarming scenes, Caroline said, “It was magical. We had tears in our eyes. We were just in complete shock!

My husband Nick had Charlie in his arms and was just saying hello to him slowly. I think he loves Nick's deep voice.

"Charlie said hello a few times and we just decided to film it because we couldn't believe he was really talking."

Proud parents Caroline and Nick (pictured with their daughter Lottie and son Charlie-John) went on to describe how their daughter Lottie, who is now two years old, could say her first words when she was only six months old

Proud parents Caroline and Nick (pictured with their daughter Lottie and son Charlie-John) went on to describe how their daughter Lottie, who is now two years old, could say her first words when she was only six months old

Babies usually start making noises after about two months, and after six months they make noises like & # 39; Da & # 39; & # 39; ga & # 39; and & # 39; ka & # 39 ;.

But usually their first word is not for 10 to 14 months, with their first words often being "Mama" and "Dada".

By around three years old, children can say their own name, age, and gender, and list numbers up to ten. They understand the use of "you", "me", "me".

When do babies start talking?

From 0 to 6 months old, babies begin to understand language and look at various facial expressions that are used.

After about two months, babies can usually make cooing noises like "aaah", "gah", "ooo" and often respond with noises when spoken to.

They are also able to make eye contact and often make sucking, burping, and soft, deep, content noises when feeding.

At around four months old, children can smile or "coo" in front of a mirror, laugh softly, make high-pitched squeaking noises and make noises when looking at toys or people.

By the age of six months, most infants can make noises like "da", "ga", "ka", squeaks, and laughs. They will also show that they want to be lifted by holding out their arms.

Toddlers can copy and babble simple sounds by the age of nine months.

You will be able to recognize and understand simple commands like "give it to me" and recognize family members.

Children usually speak their first word between 10 and 14 months.

By the age of 12 months, children can say more meaningful words like "mom" or "dadda," and by eighteen months, most infants can say several single words.

At this age, they can also enjoy nursery rhymes and try to join in. They will also obey simple commands like "bring me your shoes".

By about three years old, children can say their own name, age, and gender, list numbers up to ten, and understand the use of "you", "me", "me".

Earlier this year, researchers at the University of Paris found that by eight months of age babies can understand the basics of grammar before they even start speaking.

Source: NHS and Great Ormond Street Hospital

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