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Developmental Milestone Timeline

By Ctr99
  • Birth

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    Early Motor Development (12 Months)

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    Stage 1 Piaget Cognitive Development

    (Birth to nearly 2 Years)
    -Sensorimotor
    -Experiencing the world through senses and actions (looking, hearing, touching, mouthing, and grasping)
    -Object Permanence
    -Stranger anxiety
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    Trust vs. Mistrust (Infancy to 1 Year)

    If needs are dependably met, infants develop a sense of basic trust
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    Autonomy vs. mistrust (Toddlerhood 1-3 years)

    Toddlers learn to exercise their will and do things for themselves, or they doubt their abilities.
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    Preconventional Morality

    Before the age of 9, most children's morality focuses on self-interest: They obey rules either to avoid punishment or to gain concrete rewards.
  • Raise head to 45 degrees (2 Months)

    Child can Raise head to 45 degrees
  • Roll over (2.8 Months)

    Babies should be able to use their hands and feet to roll over.
  • Sit with support (4 Months)

    Child should be able to sit up with the support of their guardians
  • Sit up without support (5.5 months)

    Child should be able to sit up and support themselves with out parental help.
  • Pulling self to standing postition (7.6 Months)

    Child can pull themselves into a standing position but not yet walk
  • Walk holding on to furniture (9.2 months)

    Child should be able to walk with the help of other objects
  • Creep (10 Months)

    Child can not creep up on others, much like a dog they are always at your feet
  • Stand alone (11.5 months)

    Child should be able to stand alone without help
  • Attachment Styles

    Secure Attachment- Securely attached infants are easily soothed by the attachment figure when upset.
    Ambivalent Attachment- The child fails to develop any feelings of security from the attachment figure.
    Avoidant Attachment- They do not seek contact with the attachment figure when distressed. Such children are likely to have a caregiver who is insensitive and rejecting of their needs
  • Walk

    Child can walk
  • Temperment Styles

    Easy or flexible - children are generally calm, happy, regular in sleeping and eating habits, adaptable, and not easily upset.
    Difficult, active, or feisty- hildren are often fussy, irregular in feeding and sleeping habits, fearful of new people and situations, easily upset by noise and commotion, high strung, and intense in their reactions.
    Slow to warm up or cautious children are relatively inactive and fussy, tend to withdraw or to react negatively to new situations, but their reactions grad
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    Initiative vs. guilt (Preschool 3-6 years)

    Preschoolers learn to initate tasks and carry out plans, or they feel guilty about their efforts to be independent.
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    Industry vs. inferiority (Elementary school 6 years to puberty)

    Children learn the pleasure of appling themselves to tasks, or they feel inferior.
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    Identity vs role confusion

    Teenagers work on refining a sense of self by testing roles and them integrating them to form a single identity, or they become confused about who they are.
  • Spermarche and Menarche

    permarche- the beginning of development of sperm in boys' testicles at puberty
    menarche- the first occurrence of menstruation.
  • Conventional Morality

    By early adolecense, morality focuses on caring for others and on upholding laws and social rules, simply because they are the laws and rules
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    Intamacy vs. Isolation (Young adulthood 20's to early 40's)

    Young adults struggle to form close relationships and to gain the capacity for intimate love, or they feel socially isolated.
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    Generativity vs. stagnations (Middle adulthood 40's to 60's)

    In middle age, people discover a sense of contributing to the world, usually through family and work, or they may feel a lack of purpose.
  • Postconventional Morality

    With the abstract reasoning of formal operational thought, people may reacher a third moral level. Actions are judged, "right" because they flow from people's rights or from self-defined, basic ethical principles.
  • Middle age skin sagging

    skin sags slightly at this age
  • Late Adulthood Physical Changes

    Respiratory and circulatory systems are less efficient, and changes in the gastrointestinal tract may lead to increased constipation. Bone mass diminishes, especially among women, leading to bone density disorders such as osteoporosis. Muscles become weaker unless exercise programs are followed. The skin dries and becomes less flexible. Hair loss occurs in both sexes. There is also decreased sensitivity in all of the sensory modalities, including olfaction, taste, touch, hearing, and vision.
  • Late Adulthood Cognitive changes

    Response speeds have been reported to decline; some researchers believe that age related decrease in working memory is the crucial factor underlying poorer performance by the elderly on cognitive tasks.
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    Integrity vs. despair

    Reflecting on his or her life, an older adult may feel a sense of satisfaction or failure.
  • Death

    Heroin Overdose