My Daughter Was Not Meeting Normal Milestones

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Friday, March 9, 2018

The Scott Center


As they grow, children are always learning new things. It’s important to keep track of your child’s development and get help if you’re concerned.

Developmental and behavioral screenings assure that children are making progress in areas such as language, social and motor skills. All children should receive regular screening assessments. Autism screening is simple and quick. If a delay or risk for autism spectrum disorder (ASD) is identified, early intervention can make a difference, so don’t wait!

Is your child meeting these developmental milestones?

At 4 months:

  • Doesn’t watch things as they move

  • Doesn’t smile at people

  • Can’t hold head steady

  • Doesn’t coo or make sounds

  • Doesn’t bring things to mouth

  • Doesn’t push down with legs when feet are placed on a hard surface

  • Has trouble moving one or both eyes in all directions


At 9 months:

  • Doesn’t bear weight on legs with support

  • Doesn’t sit with help

  • Doesn’t babble (“mama,” “dada”)

  • Doesn’t play any games involving back-and-forth play

  • Doesn’t respond to own name

  • Doesn’t seem to recognize familiar people

  • Doesn’t look where you point

  • Doesn’t transfer toys from one hand to the other


At 12 months:

  • Doesn’t crawl

  • Can’t stand when supported

  • Doesn’t search for things that he/she sees you hide

  • Doesn’t say single words like “mama” or “dada”

  • Doesn’t learn gestures like waving or shaking head

  • Doesn’t point to things

  • Loses skills he once had


At 24 months:

  • Doesn’t use 2-word phrases (“drink milk”)

  • Doesn’t know what to do with common things, like a brush, phone, fork, spoon

  • Doesn’t copy actions and words

  • Doesn’t follow simple instructions

  • Doesn’t walk steadily

  • Loses skills she once had


At 36 months:

  • Falls down a lot or has trouble with stairs

  • Drools or has very unclear speech

  • Can’t work simple toys (peg boards, simple puzzles)

  • Doesn’t speak in sentences

  • Doesn’t understand simple instructions

  • Doesn’t play pretend or make-believe

  • Doesn’t want to play with other children or with toys

  • Doesn’t make eye contact

  • Loses skills he once had


If you have any concerns regarding your child’s development, you can complete a free screening at our website: The results are printable and can be shared with your pediatrician or health care provider.