Babyfirst dish network

Babyfirst dish network DEFAULT

BabyFirst

American TV channel

CountryUnited States
Broadcast areaUnited States, Mexico, Europe, Asia, Canada, Central America, Caribbean, South America, Africa, Oceania, MENA
HeadquartersLos Angeles, California
Language(s)English, Chinese, Spanish, French, Turkish, German, Korean, Japanese, Portuguese, Polish, Russian, Arabic, Hebrew, Hungarian and Romanian
Picture format480i (SDTV)
720p (HDTV)
1080i (16:9) (HDTV)
OwnerFirst Media
LaunchedMay 11, 2006; 15 years ago (2006-05-11)
Websitewww.babyfirsttv.com
Available on many American and Canadian cable providersConsult local listings
UPC Polska (Poland)Channel 667
ZON TVCabo (Portugal)Channel 46
First Media (Indonesia)Channel 128
SkyCable (Philippines)Channel 121
DirecTV (United States)Channel 293 (SD)
Dish Network (United States)Channel 823
Sky (Latin America)Channel 1335
Dish Home (Nepal)Channel 802
OrangeTV (Indonesia)Channel 303
U-verse TVChannel 310 SD/329 HD
Zuku TV (Kenya)Channel 605
CHT MOD (Taiwan)Channel 112
StarHub TV (Singapore)Channel 301
UseeTV (Indonesia)Channel 311
Frndly TVInternet Protocol

BabyFirst is an American TV channel that produces and distributes content for babies from 0-3 years[1] and their parents through television, the internet, and mobile applications. The channel is owned by First Media.[2] The content is intended to develop an infant's skills, such as color recognition, counting and vocabulary.

The network is based in Los Angeles, California and is available in over 120 million homes in 33 countries and in 13 languages.[3][4]

History[edit]

Origins[edit]

BabyFirst was founded in 2004[5] by Guy Oranim and Sharon Rechter.[6][7][8] The network was launched on 11 May 2006 on DirecTV and made available through EchoStar's Dish Network in June 2006.[9][10] The network is based in Los Angeles and was initially funded by Regency Enterprises, Kardan and Bellco Capital.[11][12] BabyFirst was controversial as the first 24-hour channel for children six months to three years in age,[12][13] but it was popular among parents[14][15][16] and grew quickly.[9]

Distribution expansion[edit]

In the 2000s, the Federal Trade Commission responded to a complaint by the Campaign for a Commercial Free Childhood alleging that BabyFirst's advertising that it helped babies develop skills was misleading. The FTC did not impose any sanctions.[9][17]

By 2008, it was broadcasting in ten territories in the Asia Pacific, such as China and Korea.[18] In October 2008, SingTel started distributing BabyFirst to the Singapore audience.[19] It was also being broadcast in Africa and Latin America.[9] In May 2008, it signed a distribution agreement with Time Warner Cable.[9][20][21] In 2009, HBO Asia became the exclusive distributor for BabyFirst in Asia.[22]

In 2011, the network obtained agreements to distribute BabyFirst in the United Kingdom through the BSkyB satellite network as well as in Mexico through Sky Mexico and Cablevision.[23] A French version was introduced with CanalSat in 2011.[5] In late 2011, it had arranged broadcasting agreements throughout Europe,[24] the Middle East,[23][24] and Canada.[25]

A bilingual Latin and English channel, BabyFirst Americas, was launched with Comcast in 2012.[26][27] A premium BabyFirst YouTube channel was introduced in June 2013.[6]

Recent history[edit]

In 2013, former ABC Network President Steven McPherson[6] and Rich Frank, the former chairman of Disney Channel[28] became investors and board members as the company worked to develop new content and improve advertising revenues.[28] In May 2014, BabyFirst and AT&T U-verse released a co-developed second-screen app for mobile devices for children to interact with the television programming through tablets or smartphones.[29]

Programming[edit]

A sample of BabyFirst programming

BabyFirst's television channel provides 24-hour programming for babies.[30] About 90 percent of the 90 shows BabyFirst produces are original content created at its studios.[12][31] Acquired programs include Mio Mao, Ready Dress Go, Squeak!, Tec the Tractor, and Suzy's Zoo. The format of the network limits each of the network's presentations to three to five minutes of length that are either live-action or animated.[13][31]

Current programming[edit]

Original programming[edit]

  • 1, 2, 3 Race!
  • ABC Galaxy
  • Albert & Junior
  • Baby DIY
  • Baby Maze
  • Baby U
  • Black And White
  • Bloop & Loop
  • Bonnie Bear
  • Carousel Dreams
  • Color Crew
  • Color Symphony
  • Clay World
  • Fred And Fiona
  • GooGoo
  • GooGoo And GaaGaa
  • Harry And Larry: Pros Who Help!
  • Harry The Bunny
  • Hide And Seek
  • Joey's Toy Box
  • Kaleidoscope
  • Lalaoopsy
  • Li'l Vinnie's Art
  • Lullabies
  • My Animal Friends With Robi
  • Magic Tunnels
  • My Color Friends
  • My Play Pals
  • My Pop-Up Book
  • Numbers Around The Globe
  • Number Time
  • Peekaboo, I See You!
  • Picture Pad
  • Pixies
  • Playtime With Al
  • Rainbow Horse
  • Ready, Dress, Go!
  • Safari Scrapbook
  • Sandman
  • Scuba Dots
  • Shapes School
  • Swing And Sing
  • Tinosaurs
  • The Yoyo & Peanut Show
  • Tell Me A Story
  • The Notekins
  • Tillie Knock Knock
  • The Numbers Farm
  • VocabuLarry
  • Wonder Box
  • Widget and his Wonder Machine

Acquired Programming[edit]

Current Programming Blocks[edit]

  • Rise And Shine
  • BabyFirst Club
  • Baby First Favorites
  • Developmental Programs For Baby
  • Mama & Me: Tot School
  • Mama & Me: Fun Time
  • Mama & Me: Sing Along
  • BabyFirst After Hours
  • BabyFirst Bedtime
  • Baby's Best
  • Early Bloomers
  • Breakfast Club
  • Super Duper Saturday
  • Art And Music

The New York Times described the content as "decidedly unhurried," making extensive use of bright colors and upbeat music.[13] Programming development is guided by child psychology experts and is designed to encourage a child's skills development, such as counting, vocabulary and color recognition.[6][12][24][32] The BabyFirst logo in the corner changes colors to indicate the skills a segment is intended to develop. Late-night programming is intended to lull viewers to sleep.[13]

There are also 41 BabyFirst apps for mobile devices.[31] An app available to AT&T U-verse viewers allows children to draw on a mobile device and have the drawing appear on the television screen.[29]

Some experts argue that exposing children to television at such an early age is taking technology too far or that parents are using BabyFirst as a digital babysitter. Parents, in turn, refute that argument, claiming that experts have lost touch with the realities of raising a child.[33] BabyFirst suggests the programming is intended to be watched by parents and their children together in an interactive way.[34]

References[edit]

  1. ^Lopez, Lopez. "First Media Renews Content Partnership With China-Based Streamer iQiyi". Yahoo. Retrieved June 4, 2019.
  2. ^"BABYFIRST Now on Verizon Fios". Multichannel. Media Financial Management Association. April 25, 2017. Retrieved September 15, 2018.
  3. ^"Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2019-05-31. Retrieved 2019-04-22.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  4. ^Skilton, Alison (11 June 2019). "BabyFirst Extends Carriage in Mexico". TVKids. Retrieved June 11, 2019.
  5. ^ abGuid, Elizabeth; Leffler, Rebecca (December 21, 2011). "Fox, CanalSat members of a baby boom". Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved June 17, 2014.
  6. ^ abcdMiller, DiAngelea (June 6, 2013). "BabyFirst, with premium YouTube channel and new investor, expands". Los Angeles Times.
  7. ^Dunn, Laura (16 March 2015). "Women in Business: Sharon Rechter, co-founder of BabyFirst". HuffPost. Retrieved March 16, 2015.
  8. ^"Sharon Rechter". Israeli American Council. 21 August 2017.
  9. ^ abcdeCarvaja, Doreen (May 19, 2008). "What can TV do for your baby? 2 channels specialized in child fare are thriving, but critics cite risks of too much viewing". International Herald Tribune.
  10. ^Robinson (May 12, 2006). "'Screen Test' Toddler - Kid & Folks Rate Baby TV". The New York Post. p. 8.
  11. ^"Round-the-Clock Channel for Infants Debuts on DirecTV". Associated Press. 2015-03-25. Retrieved 2019-03-21.
  12. ^ abcdDavis, Joyzelle (June 14, 2006). "EchoStar to offer BabyFirst channel". Rocky Mountain News. Archived from the original on September 21, 2014. Retrieved May 22, 2014.
  13. ^ abcdItzkoff, Dave (May 21, 2006). "TV Moves A Step Closer To the Womb". The New York Times. p. 1.
  14. ^Shin, Annys (February 24, 2007). "Diaper Demographic; TV, Video Programming for the Under-2 Market Grows Despite Lack of Clear Educational Benefit". The Washington Post.
  15. ^Karen B. TV for tots a turnoff. Courier Mail, The (Brisbane) [serial online]. October 14, 2009;:33. Available from: Newspaper Source Plus, Ipswich, MA. Accessed May 22, 2014.
  16. ^Clemetson, Lynette (25 May 2006). "Parents Making Use of TV Despite Risks". The New York Times. p. 16.
  17. ^Lafayette, Hayes (September 2, 2013). "McPherson Seeks More Carriage for Kid-TV Net". Broadcasting & Cable.
  18. ^Wong, Christine (November 1, 2008). "Crossing the channels: despite the economic crisis, this year has seen a slew of new channels roll out in the region, with some still set to launch". Television Asia.
  19. ^"BabyFirstTV on SingTel's mio TV". Television Asia. October 1, 2008.
  20. ^Schneider, Michael (May 9, 2008). "Time Warner to carry BabyFirst". Retrieved May 23, 2014.
  21. ^Flint, Joe (29 March 2015). "It's Really Here: TV for Babies". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved March 29, 2015.
  22. ^"HBO Asia strikes agreement to represent BabyFirst, WarnerTV across Asia". Television Asia. December 1, 2009.
  23. ^ abBrennan, Steve (March 20, 2007). "BabyFirstTV crawls its way to U.S."The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved May 23, 2014.
  24. ^ abc
  25. ^Vlessing, Etan (July 26, 2012). "BabyFirst crawling onto Canadian TV". The Hollywood Reporter.
  26. ^Moore, Frazier (February 21, 2012). "Comcast to start new minority-owned cable channels". Associated Press.
  27. ^"Comcast Outlines Plan to Carry 4 Minority-Owned Channels". The New York Times. p. 2. Retrieved August 28, 2014.
  28. ^ abGetzler, Wendy (December 9, 2013). "With Rich Frank on-board, BabyFirst kicks into ad mode". Kidscreen. Retrieved June 3, 2014.
  29. ^ abBaumgartner, Jeff (May 8, 2014). "AT&T, BabyFirst Team On U-verse App". Multichannel News.
  30. ^Taylor, Kate (August 8, 2007). "Ok, I admit it: Treehouse is a parent's dream". Globe and Mail. Retrieved May 22, 2014.
  31. ^ abc"Baby Boom: Profile: BabyFirst". Spring 2014.
  32. ^
  33. ^Karen Brooks (2008). Consuming Innocence: Popular Culture and Our Children. Univ. of Queensland Press. p. 129. ISBN .
  34. ^Villalpando, Nicole (August 24, 2012). "BabyFirst develops baby's first apps". The Statesman. Retrieved May 23, 2014.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/BabyFirst

Baby First (BABY1) – Channel 823 on DISH

Baby First (BABY1): DISH Channel Number 823

Baby First

BabyFirstTV is the nation's only TV network made just for babies, toddlers and parents. Developed by educational experts, BabyFirstTV programming offers an inspiring journey filled with numbers, animals, colors, music and more. Plus, it's completely commercial-free! Some of the top shows and movies currently on Baby First (BABY1) include: Developmental Programs for Baby, Baby First Club, Nighttime Programs for Baby, Breakfast Club, Baby First Favorite, Art & Music, Preschool Basics, Early Bloomers, Mama & Me: Sing Along, Mama & Me: Tot School, Baby First Bedtime, The Notekins, Family Fun Time, Larry & Friends, Hola Bebe, Squeak!, Color Crew New Adventures, Hide & Seek and Peekaboo, Tillie Knock Knock & VocabuLARRY, Mama & Me: Fun Time, Harry the Bunny & Rainbow Horse, Tec.

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Baby First is a channel in these DISH TV PACKAGES

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Frequently Asked Questions about Baby First

Is Baby First (BABY1) available on DISH?

Yes. Baby First (BABY1) is available as part of these packages: America's Top 120 |Top 120 Plus|Top 200|Top 250|Chinese Basic|Everything Pack|Flex Pack|International Basic|Latino Basico|Latino Clasico|Latino Dos|Latino Max|Latino Plus|Smart Pack

What channel is Baby First (BABY1) on DISH Network?

Baby First (BABY1) is channel # 823 on DISH Network.

What is Baby First?

BabyFirstTV is the nation's only TV network made just for babies, toddlers and parents. Developed by educational experts, BabyFirstTV progra…

Sours: https://www.dishpromotions.com/channels/baby-first-on-dish/
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Sours: https://wildblue.top/channel/babyfirst-tv/2021-04-10
Harry and Larry - Learning New Words - Vocabulary for Kids - Learning videos for Kids - BabyFirst

BabyFirst is a TV channel that produces and distributes content for babies through television, the internet, and mobile applications. The channel is owned by First Media.[1] The content is targeted at babies to preschoolers from 0-3, such as color recognition, counting and vocabulary. There are about 90 BabyFirst TV shows and 41 apps for mobile devices. As of 2014, the network is distributed to 81 million homes.

Babyfirst.png

It was founded in 2004 by Guy Oranim and Sharon Rechter. Its first broadcast was in 2006. It was founded by Regency Enterprises, Kardan, and Bellco Capital. Distribution expanded through agreements with the Echostar Dish Network, Comcast, AT&T U-verse and others. It also developed a premium BabyFirst YouTube channel, and mobile apps. One app developed with AT&T U-verse allows babies to interact with the television programming by drawing on a mobile device.

History

Origins

BabyFirst was founded in 2004 by Guy Oranim and Sharon Rechter. The network was launched on May 11, 2006 on DirecTV and was later made available through EchoStar's Dish Network that June. The BabyFirst network is based in Los Angeles and was initially funded by Regency Enterprises (a Hollywood movie studio), Kardan (a holding company) and Bellco Capital (a private fund). BabyFirst was controversial when it was introduced, because it was the first 24-hour channel for children six months to three years in age. However, the channel was popular among parents and grew quickly.

Distribution expansion

In 2011, BabyFirst obtained agreements to distribute the channel in the United Kingdom through the BSkyB satellite network as well as in Mexico through Sky Mexico and Cablevision. A French version was introduced with CanalSat in 2011. By the end of 2011, it had arranged broadcasting agreements throughout Europe, the Middle East and Canada among others.

BabyFirst also started broadcasting in ten territories in the Asia Pacific, such as China and Korea. In October 2008, SingTel started distributing the channel to the Singapore audience. It was also being broadcast in Africa and Latin America. In May 2008, it signed a distribution agreement with Time Warner Cable. In 2009, HBO Asia became the exclusive distributor for the channel in Asia. A bilingual Latin/English channel, BabyFirst Americas, was launched with Comcast in 2012. A premium BabyFirst YouTube channel was introduced in June 2013.

In the early 2000s, the Federal Trade Commission responded to a complaint by the Campaign for a Commercial Free Childhood alleging that BabyFirst's advertising that it helped babies develop skills was misleading. The FTC did not impose any sanctions. As of 2014, it has 81 million viewers and is broadcast in over 100 territories, in thirteen languages.

Recent History

In 2013, former ABC Network President Steven McPherson and Rich Frank, the former chairman of Disney Channel became investors and board members as the company worked to develop new content and improve advertising revenues. In May 2014, BabyFirst and AT&T U-verse released a co-developed second-screen app for mobile devices that allows children to interact with the television programming through tablets or smartphones.

Programming

Main article: List of programs broadcast by BabyFirst


BabyFirst's television channel provides 24-hour programming for babies. About 90 percent of the 90 shows BabyFirst produces are original content created at BabyFirst's studios. Acquired programs include Shape A Majigs, Mio Mao, Musti, Ready Dress Go, Squeak!, Tec the Tractor, To The Garden!, Fred and Fiona, Suzy's Zoo, Color Crew, Rainbow Horse, and Wonder Box. The format of the network limits each of the network's presentations to three to five minutes of length that are either live-action or animated.

The New York Times described the content as "decidedly unhurried" and said it makes extensive use of bright colors and upbeat music. Programming development is guided by child psychology experts and is designed to encourage a child's skills development, such as counting, vocabulary and color recognition. The BabyFirst logo in the corner changes colors to indicate the skills a segment is intended to develop. Late-night programming is intended to lull viewers to sleep.

There are also 41 BabyFirst apps for mobile devices. An app available to AT&T U-verse viewers allows children to draw on a mobile device and have the drawing appear on the television screen.

Some experts argue that exposing children to television at such an early age is taking technology too far or that parents are using BabyFirst as a digital babysitter. Parents in-turn refute that argument, claiming that experts have lost touch with the realities of raising a child. BabyFirst suggests the programming is intended to be watched by parents and their children together in an interactive way. The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends against exposing children under the age of two to television, while a 2003 study by the Kaiser Family Foundation found that most children under two years of age are already watching TV. According to The Washington Post, very little is known about whether young children watching television has a negative or positive effect on them.

Sours: https://babyfirsttv.fandom.com/wiki/BabyFirst_TV

Dish network babyfirst

BabyFirst
DirecTV (United States)Channel 293 (SD)
Dish Network (United States)Channel 823
Sky (Latin America)Channel 327
Digiturk (Turkey)Channel 64

Click to see full answer


Beside this, what channel is BabyTV?

Baby TV on DISH Network - Channel 824The BabyTV is a television channel for infants, toddlers, and parents available on DISH Network. Its 9 themes are based on essential milestones in childhood development with expert input, covering all early learning and developmental skills for toddlers.

Also, is it OK to have TV on around baby? A: The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends that children under the age of two should not watch any television. Because infants have a difficult time differentiating between sounds, TV background noise is particularly detrimental to language development.

In respect to this, what channel is Baby TV on Freeview?

On 1 October 2012, BabyTV was launched via mio TV channel 244 and it will be the first to launch the channel in HDTV 16:9 Format.

Does Netflix Have Baby First TV?

BabyFirst is a worldwide media company focused on millennial moms & kids, As the world's leading 24/7 linear TV channel, we are available in 120 million homes, in 33 countries and in 13 languages on TimeWarner,DirectTV, ComCast and all the leading OTT players such as Netflix, AppleTV, Hulu+ and more.

Sours: https://findanyanswer.com/what-channel-is-babyfirst-tv-on
Lullabies for Babies to go to Sleep - 4 hours - Baby bedtime music - Sweet dreams BabyFirst

Maxim hung over me, leaning on his elbows, and his tense member moved in my body like a well-oiled piston. With his palms, Maxim held me under his shoulders, and his chest now and then pressed against me, so that my nipples, wet from. His kisses, slid over his skin. Sometimes he pressed so that my chest was pleasantly pressed into his body.

Now discussing:

Hike, yes. Nothing, now we'll break through, ahead of me. Anya took her friend by the hand, and the girls ran A crowd of drunken teenagers threw in a crush everyone wanted to. Get inside. The girls went to the ram, and soon found themselves in the crowd.



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