Baby Sign Language Dictionary

(45 customer reviews)


The Baby Sign Language Dictionary includes over 600 signs covering nearly every topic of interest. Use the dictionary as a reference that helps you grow your child’s signing vocabulary. In addition to over 500 words the dictionary includes the numbers 0-10, and the alphabet.


Baby Sign Language Dictionary

Signing Dictionary

The Baby Sign Language Dictionary includes more than 600 hand-drawn signs. The dictionary enables parents and children to vastly expand their vocabularies well beyond the basic beginner signs. This handy reference is the perfect companion to the Baby Sign Language Teaching Guide.

Each sign is illustrated with two or more diagrams depicting the starting position, ending position, and intermediate motion for each sign, making learning the signs easy.

The Baby Sign Language Dictionary includes :

  • Words (500+) – learn signs for nearly every topic of interest.
  • Letters – sign the alphabet and teach basic spelling.
  • Numbers (0-10) – introduce counting and basic mathematics.

All signs reflect proper ASL (American Sign Language), making this dictionary a great tool for children who continue signing after their toddler years.

100% Money Back Guarantee

We want to make this decision easy and signing risk free. Your baby signs to your complete satisfaction, or your money back. If you are unhappy, just send back the book and we give you a complete refund. It’s that simple.

No questions. No time limits. No regrets.

45 reviews for Baby Sign Language Dictionary

  1. Yasmine

    Can you please add the word bored? I cant find it..thank you

    ADMIN – Hi Yasmine,

    Bored is signed by twisting your index finger by the side of your nose.

  2. Danusia

    What does putting one’s two index fingers together (and bumping the tips together) mean? Thanks!

    ADMIN – Hi Danusia,

    It could be an approximation of more or hurt. You child’s teachers (or whomever taught them the sign) will be able to help you decode it.

  3. Julie Hardy

    My son is 2 months old is it to early to start signing? Or is it better to start the earlier the better?

    ADMIN – Hi Julie,

    Starting earlier is always better, but you have to be prepared to be more patient to see results. For example, if you started at 2 months, you might have to wait 6 months to see results. While if you started at 9 months, you might see results in 1-2 months.

    Deaf families often start at birth, signing to their babies in the same way the hearing community talks to their children, and the deaf community routinely sees very early signing (around 6 months old).

  4. Joann Woolley

    Babies are born readily making associations. It doesn’t take 6 months for them to begin understanding the signs. I’m a CODA and signed with my babies from birth and they all could understand a few signs within those first few months, especially MILK!

  5. Hilal Ahmad Tantray

    Very very good for me to teach speaking impearment students

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