What Children Do at This Age

 

 

Baby

Birth to 3 months:

  • Begin to smile, tract people and objects with their eyes
  • Prefer faces and the bright colours
  • Turn toward sound
  • Discover feet and hands

4 to 6 months:

  • Smile
  • Develop preferences generally to parents and older siblings
  • Repeat actions with interesting results
  • Listen intently
  • Respond when spoken to
  • Laugh and gurgle
  • Imitate sounds
  • Explore hands and feet
  • Put objects in mouth
  • Sit when propped
  • Roll over
  • Grasp objects without using thumb

7 to 12 months :

  • Remember simple events
  • Identify themselves and body parts, and familiar voices
  • Understand their own name and other common words
  • Say first meaningful words
  • Explore objects and hidden objects
  • Put objects in containers
  • Sit alone
  • Put themselves up to stand and walk

1 to 2 years :

  • Imitate adult actions
  • Speak and understand words and ideas
  • Experiment with objects
  • Walk steadily, climb stairs and run
  • Recognize ownership of objects
  • Develop friendships
  • Solve problems
  • Show pride in accomplishments
  • Begin pretend play

2 to 3,5 years :

  • Enjoy learning new skills
  • Learn language rapidly
  • Gain increase control of hands and fingers
  • Act more independently

3,5 to 5 years :

  • Develop a longer attention span
  • Talk a lot, ask many questions
  • Test physical skills and courage with caution
  • Reveal  feeling in dramatic play
  • Like to play with friends, don’t like to lose, share and take turns sometimes

5 to 8 years :

  • Gain curiosity about people and how the world works
  • Show more interest in numbers, letters, reading and writing
  • Gain more convidence and use words to express feelings and cope
  • Play cooperatively
  • Develop interest in final products
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About azaleaazelia

A nice person... :)
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14 Responses to What Children Do at This Age

  1. Forwarded this to my son who has a newborn first baby. I’m sure he and his wife will find it really useful and informative.

    Liked by 3 people

  2. Jyoti Soni says:

    Very interesting post, thank you for sharing!

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Tony says:

    Thanks very much for stopping by my blog and liking my post on the joys of being retired. I am enjoying my visit to yours.

    Liked by 2 people

  4. I used to resent the visit to the pediatrician’s office and having to check the boxes on what my child was doing at a certain age. My son was born panhypopitutarism and never was on the level of other children. Very depressing.

    Liked by 2 people

    • azaleaazelia says:

      God always give us the best. Your son still will be the best son in your life. There is a plan from God from your life to make you understand what a life for.

      Liked by 2 people

      • Yes, he was the best son anyone could ask for. We would not have changed a thing about him.

        After awhile, our pediatrician made sure I did not receive those forms to fill out. And he did the same for other patients with children with special needs. Instead he helped us celebrate each new thing our children did learn to do. He is a special man.

        Liked by 1 person

  5. Ramyarecipes says:

    Interesting blog and like to know science 👍🙂

    Liked by 1 person

  6. ken says:

    I found this really helpful, a wonder blog contents you have

    Liked by 1 person

  7. Great summary–I’m so glad you’re putting it out there. Info like this being readily available made it possible for my grandson to be diagnosed with autism shortly after his second birthday. A year of nutrition therapy (mostly follinic acid and omega fatty acids) along with intervention by an early childhood education specialist has made a huge difference for him. He’s three-and-a-half now, and you really have to know he has autism to recognize it in him. No concern about mainstreaming at all.

    Liked by 1 person

  8. Pingback: What Children Do at This Age — MEDICINE FOR ALL – Freelance Suman D.

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