Information

Signs and symptoms of delayed psychosomatic development

Signs and symptoms of delayed psychosomatic development


  • weight or inability to express wishes or needs
  • delaying the onset of walking or walking (the child should learn to walk until the age of 2 years)
  • stationary regression or evolution of normal activities for that age
  • sudden changes in daily behavior (lack of appetite for food and play, irritability, etc.)
    In order for parents to understand and recognize age-specific disabilities, they need to know the neuro-psychosomatic physiological evolution of the child for different age groups.
    6 months
  • follows the surrounding objects with their eyes
  • He turns his head after the sound source
  • grab objects and toys by hand
  • swap toys from one hand to the other
  • helps to handle the bottle during feeding
  • recognizes familiar girls (smiles, at their sight)
  • murmur, utter simple syllables
  • the bus goes
    12 months
  • it stays at the bottom without needing additional support
  • try to stand up and take the first steps (but with help)
  • is mounted on the objects in the house (sofa, chair, pillows)
  • drink easily from the cup
  • it deals with the hand when it says goodbye
  • He stretches his limbs when he is changed or dressed
  • remove or pack objects from larger containers
  • say "mom", "dad", "dad" and other simple words (about 5
  • 6 words)
  • place 2 cubes one over the other
    2 years
  • uses simple expressions and sentences with 2-3 words
  • names the toys
  • recognizes familiar pictures or pictures
  • it works well and can carry light objects
  • can eat safely with a spoon
  • he plays alone
  • browse a book (multiple pages at once)
  • imitates the activities and gestures of parents
  • knows how to recognize certain body parts (eyes, mouth, hair, ears)
  • place more cubes on top of each other
  • can express his affection (through gestures)
    3 years
  • Climb the stairs (alternatively the movements of the legs)
  • he can ride his tricycle
  • he gets on his own
  • open the door
  • browse the pages of a book (one by one)
  • play for a few minutes with other children
  • repeat different rhymes and expressions
  • uses sentences with 3-5 words
  • learn and recognize one or more colors
  • learn to use the toilet