It is important for children to know about proper hygiene and hand hygiene. But in the context of COVID-19 cats around the world, it is more important for children to understand that keeping themselves and others safe, clean, and protected.
These YouTube videos, from animated songs to seconds and more, help your kids re-develop a sense of why we need to wash our hands and how to work with the best. Good hygiene kits are best during coronavirus, but they will serve your little ones after working alone.
Children wash their hands | Marijan Murat / photo information by Getty Pictures
‘Wash your hands,’ Arrived Arrows
This poor little song helps young children know when to wash their hands, especially during coronavirus.
(embed) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=w2lNKY48zE0 (/ embed)
‘Cover your mouth if you wear it,’ PlayKids
Every parent knows the struggle is to get some kids to cover their mouths with their elbow when they drink. But with a patient who is obsessed with sores, it is much more important. This song offers a vivid memory.
(embed) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DG4n0r8-UPA (/ embed)
‘Wash Your Hands,’ ‘StoryBots’ on Netflix
This lip-smacking song from Netflix’s StoryBots is a fun and passionate (but let’s say) hands-on activity for kids of all ages. (And a bomb may hit your head, though.
(tip) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MyE_xjcTSkg (/ embed)
‘How to Make Science,’ at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital
Ideal for young children, this video conferencing provides a deeper insight into the science of the pulse from the physicians at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital. A simple lesson is best for children who may be asking a lot of questions about coronavirus.
(tip) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YBGsoimPXZg (/ embed)
‘Our favorite parts are all about good recipes,’ the Super-Simple Waters
Well, when you were still talking about hand washing during the COVID-19 shoot, you might be able to take advantage of the good cleaning process around and, yes? This collection of songs includes hand washing, tooth-cleaning, cleaning your playground, marriage, bathing, bathing, and other cleanliness.
(tip) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gm_jm0DcNQk (/ embed)
Germs’s Business Is Slow To Come From Daniel Tiger’s Neighborhood ‘On PBS Kids
In this little song and song before Daniel Tiger’s Neighborhood, Daniel Tiger believes he can send the needles in their path as the first responder. Along the way, he encourages young children to pull out a piece, wash their hands, and cover their mouths while breaking.
(embed) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=R1VU8E5WHnw (/ embed)
Song is the fifth-most popular song, ‘The Wiggles
This Wiggles dance guide about when and how to wash your hands was recovered during the COVID-19 bombings, eliminating thousands of new ideas in recent weeks.
(embed) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DJD9zPv2NmM (/ insert)
‘Smart University: Wash Your Hands,’ Saskatchewan Health Authority
This song, which features a gnarly germ in general, helps children understand the need for wild home disinfecting to simulate the spread of coronavirus and other diseases. This is a little known technology, with videos supported for young people or STEM.
(embed) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NoxdS4eXy18 (/ embed)
The ‘washing your hands,’ CoCoMelon
CoCoMelon offers the Fifth Precinct Water Bottle “to give young people a simple word about cleaning their tobacco and thinking about the need to stay hydrated until the end day.
(tip) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=emy_SBGqLLA (/ embed)
‘Cats For Kids,’ The Kiboomers
It’s a good, catchy song, about the kind of virus that can cause and spread viruses … and what to do. It’s best if you want to keep coronavirus conversations at home light and straight.
(tip) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LaePayB_pC4 (/ embed)
It’s ‘Germs!’ From ‘Sid the Science Kid’ and The Jim Henson Company
This three-minute video from Sid Science explains why washing hands is so important if we do not want to share or catch patients.
(tip) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ghLkwSlWSXw (/ embed)
That’s especially true for elementary school students, who may be concerned about short-term and child-specific disasters in the context of global coronavirus discussions.