Expanded Developmental Milestones Digital Presentation.pptx...

This preview shows page 1 - 8 out of 23 pages.

Developmental Milestones Birth to Grade 3 Ashley Shepherd 03/21/2021 ECS-425 Instructor Michelle Hodges
Stages of Oral Language Development Phonological Skills- Awareness of sound Pragmatics- understanding social rule of communication Syntax- understanding word order Morphological Skills- understanding meaning of word forms Vocabulary- understanding meaning of words
Birth to 1 Year : In the first few month's baby will make babbling and cooing noises Around 8 months baby will have repeated constant and vowel sounds 8 to 12 months baby will speak first spoken word such as daddy or mommy From 1-2 Years : One-word expressions Two- or three-word telegraphic speech (mommy see, daddy read book, baby draw) From 2-4 years : Continues to use telegraphic speech but also uses functional words such as mommy see the car. Stages of Oral Language Development Birth to Pre-K
Children with exceptionalities Autism - Affects the communication and behaviour of the children Language impairment- Difficulty in understanding the oral instructions. Deaf and hard of hearing- some children lose partial or complete sense of hearing which results in delayed learning and understanding as they are not able to interact. Learning disability- children have difficulty in reading, writing and solving the puzzle questions. Giftedness - Increased learning capacity, able to understand things faster than the others. Mild Intellectual Disability- Problem during interaction, issues while understanding and framing questions
Typical pattern of speech Birth to the end of 3 months Smile when you appear Make cooing sounds Quiet or smile when spoken to Seem to recognize your voice By the end of 6 months Babble and make a variety of sounds Use his or her voice to express pleasure and displeasure Move his or her eyes in the direction of sounds Respond to changes in the tone of your voice
By the end of 12 months Turn and look in the direction of sounds Try imitating speech sounds By the end of 18 months Recognize names of familiar people, objects and body parts Follow simple directions accompanied by gestures 24 months to 48 months Follow simple commands and understand simple questions Speak about 50-1000 or more words Speak well enough to be understood at least half the time by you or other primary caregivers
Atypical pattern s of speech Delayed speech Children are not very expressive or verbal Sparse, agrammatic, and indistinct in articulation The condition gets worse in the prevalence of any other condition such as Cerebral Palsy and Autism.

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture