Heartwarming moment four-month-old twin brothers giggle and have a ‘little chat’ as they ‘bond for the first time’
- Archie and Freddie cooed and giggled together on their changing mats
- The twins babbled to each other at their family home in Independence, Kansas
- Archie ‘chatted, Freddie listened’ before their bath, said one of the parents
This is the adorable moment four-month-old twin boys start cooing and having a ‘little chat’ as they appeare to recognize each other for the first time.
Footage shows little Archie and Freddie, who are lying across their changing mats, gurgling in excitement at their family home in Independence, Kansas.
A smile spreads across Archie’s face as they stare lovingly in to each other’s eyes.
Archie and Freddie (pictured from left), who are lying across their changing mats, are filmed staring lovingly into eachother’s eyes at their home in Independence, Kansas
The pair make amusing noises as though they are speaking their own unique language, in the clip from January 3.
Within a few seconds, Archie grows increasingly giddy and lets out a loud squeal.
His brother watches and listens patiently.
Their parent said: ‘Just before their bath Archie and Freddie had a little chat… well Archie chatted, Freddie listened.’
They ‘acknowledged each other during nappy free time’ and hadn’t noticed eachother before, social media user Tara and the twins wrote on YouTube.
The four-month-old boys appear to recognize each other for the first time and start cooing in excitement
Archie squeals in excitement and has a ‘little chat’ with his cute brother, who is filmed listening patiently to his chatter. Twins socially interact with each other as early as 14 weeks in the womb, according to a Scientific American study
When a baby is born, they are only able to see clear about eight to 12 inches in front.
At two months, a baby will recognize their primary caregiver’s face, before identifying their favorite toys and familiar objects a month later.
After four months, the little tot’s sight can reach several feet away, can focus without going cross-eyed and recognize different colors.
Meanwhile, twins socially interact with each other as early as 14 weeks in the womb, according to Scientific American.
Researchers used ultrasonography to survey five pairs of twin fetuses in 20-minute intervals.
By the end of the fourteenth week, the pairs were spending more time, 30 per cent, with each other than by themselves.