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Important Milestones: By the End of Three Months


Babies develop at their own pace, so it's impossible to tell exactly when your child will learn a given skill. The developmental milestones listed below will give you a general idea of the changes you can expect, but don't be alarmed if your own baby's development takes a slightly different course.


Social and Emotional
Begins to develop a social smile.

Enjoys playing with other people and may cry when playing stops.

Becomes more expressive and communicates more with face and body.

Imitates some movements and facial expressions.




Movement
Raises head and chest when lying on stomach.

Supports upper body with arms when lying on stomach.

Stretches legs out and kicks when lying on stomach or back.

Opens and shuts hands.

Pushes down on legs when feet are placed on a firm surface.

Brings hand to mouth.

Takes swipes at dangling objects with hands.

Grasps and shakes hand toys.


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Vision
Watches faces intently.

Follows moving objects.

Recognizes familiar objects and people at a distance.

Starts using hands and eyes in coordination.




Hearing and Speech
Smiles at the sound of your voice.

Begins to babble.

Begins to imitate some sounds.

Turns head toward direction of sound.





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Developmental Health Watch
Alert your child's doctor or nurse if your child displays any of the following signs of possible developmental delay for this age range.

Does not seem to respond to loud noises.

Does not notice hands by 2 months.

Does not follow moving objects with eyes by 2 to 3 months.

Does not grasp and hold objects by 3 months.

Does not smile at people by 3 months.

Cannot support head well by 3 months.

Does not reach for and grasp toys by 3 to 4 months.

Does not babble by 3 to 4 months.

Does not bring objects to mouth by 4 months.

Begins babbling, but does not try to imitate any of your sounds by 4 months.

Does not push down with legs when feet are placed on a firm surface by 4 months.

Has trouble moving one or both eyes in all directions.

Crosses eyes most of the time (occasional crossing of the eyes is normal in these first months).

Does not pay attention to new faces, or seems very frightened by new faces or surroundings.

Experiences a dramatic loss of skills he or she once.


Content source: National Center on Birth Defects and Developmental Disabilities,CDC Act Early Informational Material,From CARING FOR OUR BABY AND YOUNG CHILD: BIRTH TO AGE 5 by Steven Shelov, Robert E. Hannermann, 1991, 1993, 1998, 2004 by the American Academy of Pediatrics.

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