Baby Development Milestones Chart

Baby-Development-Milestones-Chart

baby development milestones chart

Social Development in Infancy 0-12 Months

Infants prefer to look at humans as well as track people across a room over inanimate objects.

In this baby milestone chart:

0 – 2 yrs old baby milestones

2 – 17 yrs old milestones

6-month-old baby milestones

12-month-old baby milestones

18-month-old baby milestones

2-year-old baby milestones

3-year-old baby milestones

4-year-old baby milestones

4-year-old baby milestones

5-year-old baby milestones

Imitation At 18 – 24 Months

Infants will start to display direct imitation by mimicking facial expressions of the caregiver eventually they will start to show deferred imitation within their daily play this occurs hours days or months after the scenario took place.

language Development 3-24 Months

caregiver can play simple fun games such as peekaboo to encourage turn-taking with their infant.

To practice this you could put a cloth over your face and then get the child to remove it now it’s your turn.

Keep Your Relationship Strong

Infants will begin to use iron waves or gestures along with calling out and sound effects to connect with the caregiver as they walk away.

Caregivers should make eye contact and respond to the infant they feel secure and can continue with their play.

Emotional Development 0-18 Months

Infants start off by showing comfort and discomfort but sooner displaying more complex emotions such as anger anxiety fear excitement and jealousy primary emotions occur from 0 to 6 months while complex emotions occur from 6 to 18 months.

Self-regulation 0-12 Months 

An important milestone for infants to accomplish is self-regulation here we look at the relationship between a mother and child this one is mental here and that Bunny will be on top from 0 to 12 months infants and secure relationships will be able to calm down when confronted by the caregiver the king and in the external is the child’s reaction to her mother’s return after as soon as the mom returns the child is back into our happy state once again.

At around 15 – 18 months

At around 15 to 18 months infants start to master a sense of self understanding they are then able to better understand their own body and able to make things happen as they desire it is essential that caregivers consistently respond to their infant’s needs so that they are better able to mimic the behaviors and show empathy to someone who is visibly sad or showing discomfort is okay baby girl as infants progress they are better able to understand how their actions affect others when an infant raises their arms the caregiver will respond by picking them up do you oh yeah so cute it value is at one to four months when an infant will begin tracking moving objects with their eyes.

looking for dropped toys are following the cribs mobile at this point they’re also using their body to explore by crawling in and out of various objects cause and effect exploration takes place from birth to one month infants will express an action such as crying when hungry.

Or when they need to be changed this then produces the action outcome of getting milk from the parent at this point the infant understands that by simply crying they will receive attention okay.

At 5 and a half – 6 and a half months

Infants will begin to understand object permanence they’ll begin to understand that even though they can no longer receive something it still exists lay up for one of four months infants start to show signs of memory with increased memory recognition they will start to understand cause and effect when they want something they’ll be sure to holler for it around four to eight months children will start to develop spatial problem-solving skills an infant will be persistent to search for hidden toys or building blocks through their memory of the objects

At 8 – 12 months

infants start to develop nonverbal communication skills such as gestures through their knowledge of memory they learn that by using gestures such as shaking their head they are able to communicate through a more silent form of language infants learn basic turn-taking anywhere from four to eight months they begin to understand they must take turns to play without problems they may show some difficulty at times but hey they’re still learning right from eight to twelve months the child will start to develop joined attention they will begin to take interest and what the added was looking at and point at it to direct the adults attention they may do this with photographs or any other interest that caregiver may have an infinite six months will start to vocalize by babbling using a variety of sounds such as Baba to express themselves an infant at four to eight months will begin to cry as a signal of distress they will also look at others and raise their arms to invite interaction good job at around eight months infants will use furniture light cushions couches or chairs to assist in pulling themselves in a standing position on their own at five months babies will start transferring objects from one hand to another with increasing their coordination infants will also play smaller objects inside of larger objects this provides the infant with opportunities like which hand they will use which hand will hold onto the toy and which hand they will choose to drop it taking shape bedroom it is at five months when the infant will hold objects with their whole palm to help infants establish this skill give them different sized objects creating variations for infants to practice this skill and improve their ability to be able to pass objects from one hand to the other after establishing and being able to use the palm or grasp at about ten months they will move to something more complicated this skill involves the infant to be able to pick up small objects and toys with their fingers and thumb to hold on to them if they want infants will use a skill to pick up smaller objects off of flat surfaces at around six months infants will show a preference for small face like patterns by looking at faces of caregivers or people they recognize they will respond to emotional expressions with their own facial expressions or with simple gestures at four months infants will turn and look at the source of a sound responding to familiar sounds with gestures and actions they might use their auditory and motor skills to find the source of the sound infants will start to use touching banging rubbing or squeezing materials at about three months these interactions support infants tactile learning while pairing sounds or language with their actions imitation can also assist the skill and their confidence in their exploration at about three months infants will be calmed down by familiar smells that they can associate with feelings secure it is not until three months that infants will start to show a preference for certain foods by sucking on the food eating more of it and turning their heads away from foods they don’t like beginning to coordinate their senses with motor skills starts happening at around six months the child will begin activities such as reaching for bubbles or going after them to try and catch them you.

 

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