Baby is Born :)Baby is born :)
Pysical Development at 13 mon.*May stand alone without support for a short time.
*May be able to walk a few steps alone.
*May take steps while holding onto's parents' hands.
Cognitive/ intellectual development at 13 mons*Shows interest in new textures by rubbing fingers over surfaces.
*Babbles with expression
*Points to familiar toys or persons on request.
Physical Development at 14 mons.*Other typical behavior these days: the urge to make messes and empty things from, well, just about anywhere: cupboards, wastebaskets, drawers, toy bins
*pastime is dropping things
*playtime is important for building social and motor skills
cognitive development at 14 months*At 14 months, your toddler understands many more words than she can say. Her spoken vocabulary likely consists of about three to five words, typically "Mama," "Dada," and one other simple word such as "ball" or "dog," but she learns the meanings of new words every day. As she starts to add words to her vocabulary, you'll notice that she looks for opportunities to practice them. Once she can say "dog," for instance, she'll look for dogs everywhere — in books, outside, on videos — just so she can
Physical development at 15 months*they are using their sense
*they discover different textures
*their walking is developing better
cognitive development at 15 monthsBy 15 months, the majority (about 75 percent) of children have a vocabulary that consists of "Mama" and "Dada" plus at least three other words, usually nouns, such as "cookie," "ball," and "dog." "More," and of course the all-time toddler favorite, "No!" are also common early words. A typical 15-month-old can also follow simple commands, such as "Bring me your shoes," or "Put the book down." She also understands the meanings of phrases such as "No," "Come here," "Show me," and "Look."
physical development at 16 months*TEETHING starts
*Loves eating whatever
Cognitive development at 16 monthsYour 16-month-old may be able to say as many as seven words — or even more — clearly. But she will still rely mostly on nonverbal communication, pointing and gesturing to tell you what she wants or what she wants you to see.
physical development at 17 months*express feelings/ emotions loudly
*take diaper off
*have a strong attatchment to an object
cognitive development at 17 monthsStarts "labeling" objects
can say one full sentences without mistakes.
physical development at 18 months*impatient
starts napping throughout the day
wants attention 24/7
cognitive development at 18 months*respond when they heard their name
*everything is theirs
*still does alot of babbling in imitation of the adult converstion they hear.
physical development at 19 months*everything belongs to them
*high energy level 24/7
*start learning how to share with others
cognitive development at 19 monthsmay know up to 10 words
may know directions such as up, down, under, in, out
can link two or more word together
Physical development at 20 monthsfears and phobias start to develop
aggressive behavior starts devlop
cognitive development at 20 monthsseem eager to imitate the words they hear around them. A typical 20-month-old has a spoken vocabulary of about 12-15 words, though many children have far more. But even if your child isn't talking in simple sentences yet, she likely understands many more words than she can say.
physical development at 21 monthsOne thing that’s not fine is a toddler’s tendency to put all sorts of objects in places where they don’t belong, like her nose, ears, mouth, and vagina.
And speaking of explanations, now is a good time to start teaching your toddler about the concept of time.
toddlers start to show preferences for certain types of toys, games, and playmates.
Cognitive development at 21 monthsNot only can your toddler name most of her own body parts now; she can probably name, or at least point to, the same parts on a doll. And you draw a circle on a piece of paper, she'll try to imitate you, though she's still more skilled at drawing vertical lines. She's fascinated with little things, especially bugs (don't be surprised if she tries to eat them!). Part of the reason for this is that she has the coordination now to bend down and pick up small objects. Also, her awareness of her sens
physical development at 22 monthsstarts to develop temperment
starts to discover genitals
learns to be more social
cognitive development at 22 monthsA typical 22-month-old's vocabulary consists of about 20 words, and most toddlers can also combine a couple of words to ask questions or make statements
enjoys singing nursery rhymes
loves to read
physical development at 23 monthsseparation anxiety develops
learn how to brush teeth
picky when dressing
cognitive development at 23 monthsYour 23-month-old can probably follow a simple two-step command such as "Come here and sit down so I can tie your shoes." Her vocabulary likely includes at least 20 words that she can say clearly (and many more that are harder to understand), and soon she'll be adding words so quickly that you won't be able to keep track any more. Your toddler may utter short sentences, like "Juice all gone," or "Dog run out." And she can answer simple questions such as "What is your name?" and "What does the ca
physical development at 24 monthsTERRIBLE TWO
wants to do by themselves
POTTY TRAINING begins
leaving their cribs to their own bed
cognitive development at 24 monthscompulsion of asking "why" a thousand times a day
can be understood half the time when speaking
typical vocabualry should be at about 50 words or more
their memory is much more sophisticated than a few months ago
they are beginning to understand abstract concepts such as “now” versus “later” and “more” versus “less.”
phsyical development at 25 monthscan wash and dry hands
can brush their teeths
most spills/ accidents are due to still-devloping-fine motor skills
modifications are made on eating habits
cognitive development at 25 monthsshould have a minimium of 20 words at least
should have a few two- word phrases
can make frequent mistakes but don't try to corecct constanly it discourages
physical development at 26 monthsmay be able to identify a friend by its name
strong averision of new food
:gimmies" stage begins
cognitive development at 26 monthsat least 50 word known and a few tow phrases
sleeping habits are abnormal