Stages of development of our baby

Each of these stages presents different characteristics, and the baby itself, naturally, has different needs

Newborn (0-3 months)

In this first period of life, the infant can make eye contact with the person who cares for him,

cries for many different things (hunger, colic, heat, etc.) and begins to recognize voices.
On a physical level, it is slowly starting to control its hands, feet and head, turns when it hears sounds and follows objects with its eyes. After 2 months, it starts to smile.

3 months to 1 year

From 3 months...

the baby begins to produce a variety of sounds, listens when spoken to and can respond.
Physically, it controls his limbs better, it can sit up straight, turn around, and even roll over.

From 7 months...

recognizes its name and can follow some instructions given through gestures, and enjoys dropping objects or watching them fall.
On a physical level, it may grab objects, begin to crawl, while some babies may even manage to stand.

From 9 months… to 1 year old,

understands what "no" means, can point and communicate with gestures, and is likely to start using protowords.
Some babies, approaching one year old, may say their first words, while they can concentrate on something for up to a minute. Physically, our baby can manage to walk leaning on the furniture, but also stand up for a while, without needing support.

1 to 3 years

From 1 year old…

our baby usually begins to say its first words and answers questions.
Physically it can stand and take a few steps on its own, sits easily and crawls very quickly.

From 18 months...

it now uses at least 50 words, names objects and pictures, can follow directions, likes to listen to stories and talks to itself while playing. In addition, it can recognize itself in the mirror, but also understand that objects are still there even if it cannot see them.

It can already walk without any problems, it can eat by itself, drink from a glass by itself, and build towers with bricks.

From 2... to 3 years old,

it now uses complete sentences, can describe exactly what it is doing, and can participate in a conversation with a third party. In addition, its emotions are obvious, it can play next to children (but not always with them), while it often changes moods. Also, it can copy behaviors, it knows colors by their names, and it can make groups of similar objects or images.

Physically, it can use the toilet by itself, he can throw or kick a ball and avoid obstacles, it can jump and climb, it can even ride a tricycle that has auxiliary wheels.