Names transported down from generation to generation are a lovely way to honor your family members. Names like Maria and Andrea are good, solid choices that are used fairly equally for both sexes.
Why is it that some parents insist on giving their children names that are way off the mark from being your average, typical name. You know what names I am talking about, the ones that sound as if they should have been something else, but the parents presumed sneezed when the nurse was putting the new born's name in the charts. How is it that some reliably normal adults saddle their children with names that some overworked scriptwriter in some back room cave a character on an imaginary show.
Some very simple ways to find a baby name is to use a baby book, which has names for both sexes that you can use to start thinking about your child's name. While those names are far out there, and not everyone is expected to name their children so strangely, you also do not have to deviate too far from the normal to get a unique name.
Androgynous names, such as Robin or Jamie, can work for a boy or girl and that might be the touch you're looking for when your little one is born into the world. Keep in mind that not all babies are meant to be named before they come out of the womb; some babies, even though parents may have already come up with names before the birth find out that their little one just does not fit the name based on their personality after they're born.
What will your baby do when he or she try to speak?
At begin your child will learn about names of important things and also will develop categorization skills by using these kinds of books.
Point out different plants, and tell your child the names of the pretty flowers.
For example, they could say "b's" and you can show the "blue" color and etc.