| | Communication | From birth, babies will be able show a sign of communication by ‘crying’ and even ‘smiling’. Some are able to respond to adults by ‘cooing’.By 12 months of age, most babies will be able to respond to their own name. Begins babbling sounds, e.g. dadada.By 18 months, will be able to respond to words such as, ‘bye’. Be able to say ‘mama’ or ‘dada’, recognising their parents.
By 6 months they can roll onto their stomach from their back, push their head, neck and chest off the floor. Babies usually get their first tooth around now. They start to crawl, sit up and pass objects from one to the other. They will learn to pull themselves up using furniture and walk by holding onto things. Hand preference may start to appear.
Babies at one year need as much as the same as they do at nine months, although you will find they are able to stand on their own whilst holding onto furniture and will start to interact with a little more understanding, such as waving good bye. At eighteen months a child will have more understandable vocabulary and less babbling and you will see they are more determined to do things by themselves. This means they need good adult supervision as they play. As they are more mobile it is important that safety equipment is in place such as reins harnesses and safety gates. You may observe children of two years running and climbing and they
Age Physical Cognitive Communication Social, Emotional &Behaviour Moral Birth Born with reflexes i.e. sucking and swallowing. A baby will move its head to find food whether it is a nipple or teat When touch their palms they will wrap their tiny fingers around your. They are able to lift their arms and clinch their fits. May also take small steps when feet touches the floor Baby’s know there mother’s voice and smell Babies will let you know when there are hungry, tired or in pain by crying Likes to have close contact whilst feeding with their parents or carer N/A 1 Month Beginning to settle down and is still sleep a lot but when awake will be a wake longer.
1.1 | |motor skills | | age ranges |milestone 1 |milestone 2 | |0-2 months |When the baby is on |Their gross motor skills | | |their stomach they |will be devolving still | | |will be able to ever|however young they are, | | |so slightly cock |these shows with the | | |their head to the |newborns legs will be able| | |side. |to be pulled against | | | |themselves. | |3-5 months |have better control |Be able to prop their arms| | |over their limbs |up when on their chest. | |6-8 months |will be able to hold|Will pull themselves up to| | |on tight to things |sitting whilst lying on | | |especially to the |their backs. | | |parents or | | | |significant | | | |influence fingers | | |9-11 months |will be able to pull|Child will begin to crawl | | |themselves up |and will begin to crawl | | | |more often independently.
Can listen or respond to an idea with others in a conversation. Speaking * Birth – 11 Months: Communicate in a variety of ways this including crying, gurgling, babbling and squealing. From birth to 11 months they will lift their arm to indicate to be lifted up. * 8 – 20 Months: At 8 to 20 months they should create words as they begin to develop language. They use sounds when they are playing this can be ‘brrrm’ for toy car.
Communication and Intellectual Development: Children will have the ability to phrase questions and be able to use past and future tense in their communications as well as improvements with writing and numeracy. Social, Emotional and Behavioural Development: Further development of individual identity and socialising using imaginative play. 7 to 12 years: Physical Development: Controlled fine movement leading to sewing or being able to play musical instruments. Communication and Intellectual Development: By this stage most children will be fluent speakers of their native language and be refining their reading and writing skills as well as being able to phrase and discuss abstract ideas Social, Emotional and Behavioural Development: Development of friendships and problem solving abilities. 12 to 18 years: Physical Development: Puberty and hormonal changes often leading to disparity between strength in boys and the onset of menstruation in girls.
Ellen Satter’s “How to Feed Children” Analysis There are multiple habits and strategies when feeding your child. The methods drastically change as the child gradually develops and matures. Satter lists steps that help direct an unaided or unsure parent toward the correct habits of eating behaviors at ages ranging from newborn to adolescent. Feeding a newborn can not only be rewarding but also challenging. Satter believes that the best method for newborns is “feeding her the way she wants to be.” One must pay close attention to her cues of crying or behavior.
no, hug, they will also imitate sounds like a cough or noises like brrrr’ and will enjoy songs and nursery rhymes that have actions. Babies will have favourite toys by now and will choose between toys which a personal, emotional and social skill is as is showing enjoyment to a certain nursery rhyme or song. 9 – 12 Months By now most babies will be able to hold a cup and even be able to feed themselves with a spoon, they may be able to rise to a standing position without any help and even walk a few steps, they may throw toys using their whole arm and be able to point and look to where others point and be able to clap their hands along with others or to show they are happy. Clapping hands and pointing implies some understanding of how others see and think which an intellectual skill
Unit 1 Understand the development of children and young people in residential childcare 1. Understand the expected pattern of development for children and young people from birth to 19 years old (1.1 – 1.3) Every child develops at a different rate and in different ways to each other. However the sequence in which a child develops is roughly the same e.g they will need to walk before they run. The aspect of a development that children are measured on are: Physical development:- the development of gross motor skills which is the use of large muscles (arms and legs) and fine motor skills which is the precise use of muscles for example hands and fingers. Social and Emotional Development:- the development of a child’s image and identity, relationships and of everyday living and social skills.