Child Development Stages: 1 To 2 Years Old

Child Development Stages 1 To 2 Years Old

Your child is currently a little child, they like to get things done in their own particular manner, voluntarily so it’s significant they have a protected situation to learn, play and investigate in child development stages. Their focus is better so they are better audience members and will cheerfully play for more. Step by step they’re available to new difficulties and can appear to be increasingly free, yet don’t be tricked – you can’t take your eyes off them for a second!!

1-2 Year Old Child Development Stages

The accompanying data has been sourced from the Early Years Learning Framework Developmental Milestones booklet, created by Community Child Care Co-usable Ltd NSW (CCCC) for the Department of Education.

How Might You Empower Your Little Child’s Learning?

Urge your baby to pose inquiries and face new difficulties for example what’s the correct approach down the stairs – stroll through every issue with them

Help your little child to explore different avenues regarding ordinary things, for example, appear and clarify why a few things drift in the shower and others sink

Do straightforward examinations together like making play batter, blowing air pockets and taking a gander at creepy crawlies

Converse with them about the innovation and articles we utilize every day and how it causes us to live for example cups, pencils, TVs, and PCs

Investigate the outside together and talk about how things change during the day or throughout the year, for example, the climate or the seasons

Draw things separated and set up them back together once more (for example a toy) and talk about what each part does

Child Development Stages 1 To 2 Years Old
Child Development Stages 1 To 2 Years Old

What Are Portion Of The Diverse Formative Achievements You Can Watch?

Physical Child Development Stages

  • Strolls climb and runs
  • Makes a few strides without help, legs wide and hands up for parity
  • Creeps up steps
  • Moves set up to music
  • Jumps on to a seat
  • Kicks and tosses a ball
  • Bolsters themselves
  • Starts to run (rushed walk)
  • Writes with a pencil or colored pencil held in clench hand
  • Turns pages of the book, a few pages at any given moment
  • Moves the huge ball, utilizing two hands and arms
  • Finger encourages effectively
  • Starts to walk alone in a ‘tottering manner’, with continuous falls
  • Squats to get an item
  • Returns to slithering if in a rush
  • Can drink from a cup
  • Attempts to utilize spoon/fork


  • starts to participate with others when playing
  • may play close by different babies, doing what they do however without appearing to connect (parallel play)
  • inquisitive and fiery, however, relies upon grown-up nearness for consolation


  • may demonstrate tension when isolated from noteworthy individuals in their lives
  • looks for solace when disturbed or apprehensive
  • submits general direction to the parent or essential carer in regards to frame of mind to outsiders
  • may wind up surprise effectively whenever worn out or baffled
  • helps others in trouble by tapping, making thoughtful clamors or offering material articles
Child Development Stages 1 To 2 Years Old
Child Development Stages 1 To 2 Years Old

Intellectual Child Development Stages

  • rehashes activities that lead to fascinating/unsurprising outcomes, for example, slams spoon into the pan
  • focuses on objects when named
  • realizes some body parts and indicates body parts in a game
  • perceives self in photograph or mirror
  • emulates family unit exercises, for example, washing infant, clearing floor
  • may flag when she/he has wrapped up the latrine
  • invests a ton of energy investigating and controlling items, placing them in mouth, shaking and slamming them
  • stacks and thumps over things
  • chooses games and puts them away
  • calls self by name utilizes ‘I’, ‘mine’, ‘I do it without anyone else’s help’
  • will look for covered up toys


  • understands and pursues straightforward inquiries/directions
  • says the first name
  • says numerous words (for the most part naming articles)
  • starts to utilize one to two-word sentences for example “need milk”
  • equal impersonation of another little child: will copy each other’s activities
  • appreciates rhymes and melodies
  • If you don’t mind look for counsel from your nearby network wellbeing specialist or specialist if your little child is:
  • not utilizing words or activities to convey, for example, waving or raising arms to be lifted
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