I Love You

Video: I Love You in Baby Sign Language

Signing: To sign I Love You, put up your thumb, index finger and pinkie finger, while keeping your ring finger and your middle finger down. Hold the hand out, palm facing away from you and move it back and forth slightly.

Video: I Love You in Baby Sign Language (alternative)
I Love You in Baby Sign Language
Figure: I Love You in Baby Sign Language

Usage: What could be sweeter than exchanging I Love You with your baby.

I Love You Flash Card Thumbnail

Flash Card: Click the link to view the I Love You Baby Sign Language Flash Card. The flash cards are printable and available in both U.S. Letter and A4 sizes.

Related Signs:

3 Responses to “I Love You”

  1. JoyKayla5

    I love this websites the sign s are so easy to learn and we enjoys doing this everyday together I just think something magical can happen!

  2. Davis

    It seems the sign for I LOVE YOU in the BLS Dictionary that came with my kit looks different than what is being demonstrated in your on-line dictionary. I am curious to know how to gesture the one that is in the book-do you have that sample available anywhere? Thank you!

    ADMIN – Hi Davis,

    Yes, like all language there are multiple ways to communicate something in American Sign Language. There are a couple of variations for I love you, and we have added a second variation in the second video above. Thanks for the suggestion.

  3. Angela Brackhahn

    My 20 months old grandson is learning some sign language at school. Yesterday, Christmas day, I was holding my little 9 months old granddaughter. He came to me with his hands clasped, fingers entwined, fingers down and was trying to tell me something. His parents didn’t know what it meant. I figured he didn’t want me holding his cousin. Could someone tell me what it means? He did it about 5 times. Thank you!!!!

    ADMIN – Hi Angela,

    Great to hear your grandson is learning to sign in school. That doesn’t sound like any sign we know. Ask his teachers, his school may be teaching non-ASL signs (or may have taught hand actions that go along to a song), or he might have just been playing with his hands.

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