A child's first jump can be a scooter. When children find that the hand-foot-foot movement turns, they sometimes first go back and then learn to move forward. So children may feel frustrated for a moment when they somehow drift away from the object or person they are so determined to reach.
- The process of learning to blackmail children changes as they think about a way of movement that is unique to them. Some ways kids learn to move are:
- "I'll do normal" - Here's a classic crawl - I alternate hands on one side and knees on the other so I can go, leave, leave.
- "Crab" - Just like on the beach, "crab" bends one knee and stretches the other leg to move forward.
- "Commando" - Attention, this climber lies on his stomach and is pulled forward by his hands.
- Rolling Wonder - Who to rob while shooting, find where to go?
Kid "Take It in Stride" - Some children skip crawling and go for a walk. Don't waste time: here's yours!
- This is important when a child is making progress in their ability to use their body to move.
- How to support a climbing child
- Give your baby plenty of time, starting to give birth. By playing with the skull, children develop strength in the muscles of the shoulders, arms, back and torso, which helps them learn to turn.
- Encourage your child to find toys that interest him. Place interesting toys almost a short distance away from your crawler. See if he can move towards this object.
- Make sure your child has room to make a safe and controlled discovery. Now is the time to protect your home from children. Walk (or better yet, build) your home and find out what the dangers could be at your child's level.
- Place your palms behind your child's feet when he is on all fours. This stabilizes him and gives him something to "push" away from as he learns to spin.
What to Avoid
- Baby walkers.
Not only are they potentially dangerous, they limit practice time on the floor learning to crawl. Walkers can also hamper muscle development.
- Spending lots of time in baby seats and baby carriers.
Babies learn how to crawl, and later pull up to stand and then walk, when they have plenty of time each day to play, move, and explore.
- Pushing your child to learn to crawl.
Pushing a child to develop a skill they are not prepared for can slow down the learning process.
When should I be worried?
Like most developmental milestones, crawling begins at any time on a relatively long scale, between 5 and 13 months, with half of all babies starting to crawl at about 8 months of age.
off-site connection. (And about 7% of children crawl completely
Also, if a baby is a little older or heavier than his age, he may crawl later, as it is harder for children to stand on all fours and move too much body weight. Premature babies can crawl later.
- In most cases, there is nothing physically wrong with the babies who are slowly crawling. They may be busy working on other skills that are more interesting to them, such as learning to use their hands to find out how things work. Perhaps they would rather sit and explore the world visually or by touch (hands) than they would explore movement. Remember that children, like adults, have different preferences and interests.
- Contact your child's health care provider:
- You will notice that your child uses only one side of his body to crawl (he pushes with one hand or pulls on one side of the body as he slides on the floor); or
- Your child is not making progress in using his body to move.
How to protect your home from crawling out of babies
Now that your baby is crawling, he will soon be preparing to walk. This means that he will be able to recover previously unavailable and potentially dangerous goods.
And remember that even if children move well on their own, they may not yet know the rules for contacting them or not. Therefore, it is very important that your home is protected from children so that your child has a safe place to play and walk outside.
Take a walk (or better yet) your house and find out what dangers they can pose at your child's level.
- Some obvious things to note:
- Electrical outlets
- Electric cables
- Child gates on all stairs - up and down
- Locks on toilet seat
- Plant stands (as well as other "folding" tables)
- Baby accessible house plants
- Toxic household cleaners accessible to the child
- Living room corners of tables and coffee tables
- Nice nonsense that can be caught or overturned
By making your child's environment as safe as possible, you create the perfect space to support their potential and healthy development.