Recognizing Early Warning

Meet Your Needs!

The trainings which empowers you to

face the world!

“Early Identification of Developmental Delays and Timely Access to Intervention Services for Optimal Child Development

At our organization, we emphasize the importance of recognizing early signs of developmental delays in children. Our goal is to ensure that children receive timely access to intervention services, which are crucial for their overall growth and development.

Parents are encouraged to consult with their child’s pediatrician if they notice any unusual behavior, physical challenges, or delays in reaching developmental milestones. Our team of professionals is available to provide guidance and support in identifying potential concerns and determining the need for early intervention services.

It is essential for parents to keep track of developmental milestones such as crawling, walking, and speech. If a child misses these milestones or displays persistent delays, it is important to inform their pediatrician promptly. Early intervention can make a significant difference in a child’s progress and outcomes.

We urge parents not to delay seeking assistance if they suspect developmental delays in their child. Contacting our organization or consulting with a pediatrician can lead to early identification and intervention, which is key to ensuring the best possible outcomes for children.”

If you observe these signs, it’s important to consult with a healthcare professional for further assessment and guidance. Early intervention can make a significant difference in your child’s development and well-being.



  • Not following objects with their eyes by 6 months of age
  • Difficulty locating and picking up small objects
  • Eye rubbing, complaints of eye pain, or symptoms like redness, watering, or crustiness
  • Holding their head in unusual positions when trying to focus
  • Occasional or constant eye crossing
  • Noticing objects, people, or animals later than other children
  • Not turning towards sounds or your voice by 4 months
  • Repeatedly touching or pulling at their ears, frequent earaches, or ear discharge
  • Speaking loudly or softly
  • Not responding when called from another room
  • Turning one ear towards sounds they want to hear
  • Not kicking legs or grabbing with hands by 3 months
  • Arching their back when lying down or being held as an infant
  • Showing a preference for using one hand over the other before age 2
  • Dragging or favoring one side while moving
  • Saying "mama" and "dada" by age 1
  • Naming objects and people by age 1
  • Attempting nursery rhymes or short phrases by age 2
  • Speaking in short sentences by age 3
  • Being understood by non-family members by age 3
  • Trying to put toys in mouth by age 6 months
  • Playing games like peek-a-boo and waving goodbye by age 1
  • Participating in group games like hide-and-seek by age 4
  • Sharing and taking turns by age 5
  • Understanding "no" by age 1
  • Playing with multiple toys simultaneously by age 2
  • Understanding simple stories by age 3
  • Giving reasonable answers to questions by age 4
  • Understanding concepts like "today," "tomorrow," and "yesterday" by age 5
  • Holding head up when lying on tummy by age 2 months
  • Rolling over by age 6 months
  • Sitting up without support by age 9 months
  • Crawling on hands and knees by age 1
  • Walking by age 2
  • Walking down steps by age 3
  • Balancing on one foot briefly by age 4
  • Throwing and catching a ball by age 5
Using Hands
  • Batting and swiping at toys by age 4 months
  • Opening hands by age 2 months
  • Passing toys from one hand to another by age 9 months
  • Banging toys together by age 11 months
Living Skills
  • Drinking from a cup without a lid by age 1
  • Assisting with dressing by age 3
  • Dressing independently by age 5