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Articles of Interest
Behavior Management
Using Behavior Charts
Reward Ideas
Consequences For Young Kids & Toddlers
When To Negotiate With Kids
Summer Vacation Problems
Kids Stealing From Parents
Attention Seeking Behavior
Why You Shouldn't Argue With Your Child
Bedtime Arguments And Homework
Regain Parental Control
Dealing With Defiant Young Kids and Toddlers
Using Natural Consequences
Summer Break Strategies
Create Accountability During Summer Break
Gaining Respect From Kids
Parenting Angry Teens
When Good Kids Misbehave
When Kids Only Act Out At Home
When No Means No
Start Parenting More Effectively
When Kids Ignore Consequences
When Your Kids Ingnore You
Giving Effective Time-Outs
Dealing With Power Struggles Part 1
Avoiding Power Struggles Part 2
Setting Limits With Difficult Kids
How To Stop A Fight
Oppositional Defiant Disorder
Manipulative Behavior
Keep Your Summer Break Peaceful
Summer Survival For Parents
Disciplining Your Two Year Old
How To Stop Kids From Cursing
Inappropriate Soiling
Consequences For Teens
The Truth About Bullies
Stopping A Temper Tantrum

Potty Training

School

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Classroom Management Strategies

First Year Survival

Stop Bullying In Your Classroom

Controlling The Uncontrollable Class

Child Development

Birth to Age Five

Six to Eleven

Preteens & Teens

Importance Of Play In Child Development

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Unlocking The Secrets To Good Behavior

Summer Planning For A Child With ADHD

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Stress-Guarding Your Family

Managing Holiday Stress

Preventing Parental Burnout

How To Be A Calm Parent

Alternative Families

General Parenting/Family 

Top 5 Parenting Mistakes
Parenting The Child You Have
Gaining Respect From Kids
Spending Money On Kids
Fix Your Morning Routine
Perfect Parents Dont Exist
How To Interview A Nanny
When Good Parents Have Difficult Children
Parenting Gifted Children
New Year's Resolutions For Parents
Deciding Appropriate Parenting Rules
Is Your Child A Know-it-all?
Successful Goal Setting
Walking Away From A Fight With Your Child
Creating Accountability In Your Home
Good Cop Bad Cop Parenting
Help Transition Your Kids Through Divorce
Parenting Picky Eaters
When Toddlers Are Picky Eaters
Help Kids Cope With Pet Loss
Great Book Series For Kids
What You Shouldn't Say To Your Kids

Keep Cool When Kids Push Your Buttons

Parenting Your Teen
Helping Kids Adjust To The New Baby
Summer Structure For Kids
Teaching Kids How To Save Money
Selecting The Right Pet
75 Ways To Say Good Job
Getting Kids To Love Reading

Why Boredom Is Good For Kids
Getting Along With Your Preteen
Bedwetting Solutions
Summer Job Ideas For Teens
Halloween Safety Tips
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Autism/Sensory Disorders/Anxiety
Tips To Tackle Tricky Behaviors
 

 

   

 

The Stages Of Development: Birth To Age Five

 

  

 

Childhood is more than how a child grows. It's about the series of stages a child goes through to get to adulthood. Going through childhood is work, a lot of work. Each stage of a child's life has different demands on the child. A new parent may not always be aware of what is considered "normal" during the various stages of their child's life. Below are a few examples of the various stages.

 

 

Birth to Age One:

This is the most important time in your baby's life. Babies often cry because they're hungry, tired, bored, or uncomfortable (for various reasons: wet, diaper rash, etc.) Many times babies cry to find out how their parents will respond. This is cause and effect. It's normal for a certain amount of fussing and crying to continue throughout a day. Be aware of your baby, and you will know how to react. If you feel that something more might be going on, besides the normal fussing, contact your pediatrician. This is also the age when babies are developing their motor skills. Your baby is looking to you for approval during this time. It's ok to make a big fuss over babies when they begin to exhibit their motor skills: trying to sit up, rolling over, standing, etc.

Age Two:

Many of us have heard of the terrible twos. This is often a time when your child is trying to establish his/her identity. They may seem difficult to handle, but the reality is that they are simply trying to establish themselves. Give them opportunities to choose what they want to wear, read, or what toys to play with. Try to guide them instead of being in complete control of all their decisions.

Age Three:

The terrible twos and threes may seem to be two years of difficulties for the parents. But, not all parents see it that way. This is the time when your child is curious about his/her world. The question "why" comes up a lot. Be patient with your child's questions. Give your children the the opportunity to explore. This is also the time when toilet training begins. Some children will take longer than others with toilet training. Be patient and consistent with how you handle this period. Some children may continue to wet themselves. Mistakes happen. If your child seems to be having a lot of difficulty with toilet training, talk with your pediatrician. There may be something wrong.

Age Four:

By this age your child may develop fears or phobias. Try to reassure your child that you will always be there for her. Children at this age are also looking for the approval of their peers. Children need interaction with their peers to explore these feelings. You may also notice that your child is developing new behaviors. Do not be alarmed. Do not pressure your child to stop if you are uncomfortable with the new behavior. Most times, it is just a phase. It's usually a good idea to talk with your child about the behavior.

Age Five:

Have you ever noticed how little ones love to please others, especially adults. Be patient with your children if you find that they are constantly following you around. Give them opportunities to spend time with you, help out. Praise them when they do a good job, even if it isn't quite what you wanted. Children also suffer from separation anxiety at this age. Do not feel guilty about leaving your little one with a sitter when you need to go out. If you are leaving your child with a sitter for the first time, it's a good idea to have the sitter come over and spend time with your child while you are there.

 

see Six to Eleven>

see Preteens & Teens>

 

by Wendy Greif

Wendy Greif is a mother and graduate of USF in Special Education. She has taught children with various disabilities in both South Carolina and Florida. Mrs. Greif operates an informational website for parents and caregivers of children and/or adults with special needs (http://www.specialneedschildrenandadults.com).


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