Baby’s First Six Months Developmental Milestones Checklist By Pro B. May 10, 2017 General Health, Health & Fitness, Pediatric 8 CommentsThree MonthsMovement/Physical DevelopmentRaises head to 900Can elevate chest when lying on stomach by pushing up through hands and forearmProne on elbows with elbows in line with shoulderCan support upper body with arms when lying on stomachAble to grasp and shake hand toysAble to open and close handsCan stretch legs and push down with feet when placed on a firm surfaceHolds head in midline and hands on chest when lying on stomachBaby tries to take on some weight on supported standing with toes curledOn supported sitting, head control is improving, there is increased back extension with scapular adductionSenses DevelopmentOptical and labyrinthine head-righting present.Looks at people or objects with more attention. Able to recognize familiar objects and people at a distanceTurns head toward the direction of sound quickly and preciselyHand-eye coordination is much betterBaby starts babbling or tries to imitate some familiar soundsDevelopmental milestones watch (Talk to your doctor)Does not babble at allDoes not respond to loud noise, familiar sounds or familiar objectsDoes not follow moving objects with eyesNot able to move one or both eyes in all directionsDoes not try to play or notice her handsDoes not try to grasp or hold toys.No expressions or no smile at peopleDoes not push herself up or does not elevate head when lying on stomachDoes not push down with her feet when placed against firm surfaceFour monthsMovement/Physical DevelopmentSits with support and holds head steadyAble to roll to side from prone (lying on stomach) or supine (lying on back)Able to hold head up in pull to sit Baby reaches to toys with both hands, palm facing down (forearm pronated and trunk supported)Ulnar-palmar graspSocial and Emotional DevelopmentLikes to play more with peopleAble to copy some movements and facial expressions like smiling or making funny facesCognitive and senses DevelopmentImprovements in what she had in 3 months.She is more able to express if she is happy or sadImproved hand and eye co-ordination. For example reaching for a toy she is looking at.Developmental milestones watch (Talk to your Doctor)Baby does not try to reach for toysNot able to hold head steadyDoes not make coos or make any soundDoes not smile or show interest to peopleBaby is not pushing his legs down when placed against a firm surfacePrev: 1st and 2nd monthsNext: 5th and 6th months Previous NextTags:child growth, child health, cognitive, development milestones check list, first two months, milestones, physical development, social and emotional developmentRelated Posts Exercising Cancer Patients? Some considerations to exercise prescription A Good Exercise Sports Rehabilitation. The role of the biomechanist and physiotherapist as a team for athletes’ wellbeing and performance. 8 Comments Mikel Teissedre May 15, 2017 Great article Thanks for sharing. Reply Will May 16, 2017 Thank you for another magnificent post. Where else could anyone get that kind of info in such a perfect way of writing? I have a presentation next week, and I am on the look for such info. Reply Pro B. May 16, 2017 Hi Will Thanks for your encouraging words. look forward to your continuous feedback. please subscribe. Good Luck for your presentation. Reply Whitley May 16, 2017 I will right away clutch your rss feed as I can not find your email subscription hyperlink or e-newsletter service. Do you’ve any? Kindly allow me recognize so that I could subscribe. Thanks. Reply Pro B. May 16, 2017 Hi Whitley Thankyou. Yes you can find a link to subscribe the page at right hand side of the page. Please subscribe and look foward to your continuous feedback. Reply Bethann May 16, 2017 Hello, I am attempting to find things to improve my web site!I assume its good enough to make use of a few of your concepts!! Reply Krista May 16, 2017 You actually make it seem so easy with your presentation but I find this matter to be actually something which I think I would never understand. It seems too complex and extremely broad for me. I’m looking forward for your next post, I’ll try to get the hang of it! Reply Pro B. May 16, 2017 Thank you Reply Add a Comment Cancel replyYour email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *Comment:*Name:*Email Address:*Website:Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.