Tuesday, November 29, 2011

perkembangan Dhia 8 bulan

Hello didie! 
8 month old, third week

my Dna...
As your baby's hand coordination improves, he can really indulge his fascination with toys and other interesting objects. When he gets hold of something new, the experimenting begins. He'll shake, bang, drop and throw it. And of course, he'll put it in his mouth. He's also beginning to see how objects relate to each other. For example, he'll gradually understand that smaller things fit inside bigger ones but not the other way round. You can encourage his explorations with stacking cups and shape sorters...

    patutla.. apa jumpa semua masuk mulut yer Dna..serabut perut ibu jaa.. risau jgk, walaupun dah sapu, tetap ada ja Dhia korek cari jumpa then masuk mulut.. hmm nak kena cari halia muda ni wat macam kat kakak dulu..kutip sangat then pedassss..he he cara kejam ibu bagi..
ari ni hantar Dna kat Taska then bgtau diaorg hati-hati budak ni baru nak dapat kaki.. lajuuu bebenor risau takut tersungkur kena gigi ja.. kang nanti balik ambik tgk dah lebam..huk huk tak nak yer..

copy paste !!!

Sitting, crawling, and standing

Now that he's eight months old, your baby is probably sitting well without support and may be crawling or moving about by bottom shuffling (scooting around on his posterior using a hand behind him and a foot in front of him to propel himself). He's probably starting to pull himself up to a standing position while holding onto furniture. In fact, if you stand your baby next to the sofa, he'll probably be able to hold himself up, hanging on for dear life and using the furniture for support.

This newfound mobility means that your baby is now entering the land of bumps and falls. These are an inevitable part of childhood, and although your heart may occasionally skip a beat or two, try to enjoy watching your baby explore his surroundings and discover his limits. Restraining your innate desire to protect your child allows him to grow and learn for himself. However, do make every effort to make your home safe for your baby. For example, you should secure fragile objects (so they won't topple) and keep rickety furniture in rooms that don't get much baby traffic.

Using his hands

Your baby may start looking for dropped objects and use his index finger to point at them. He's also good at using his fingers to scoop up a piece of food and hold it with his fist closed, and he's learned to open his hand and fingers at will to drop and throw objects. He's probably beginning to master the pincer grasp, the delicate maneuver that lets him pick up small objects with his thumb and first and second fingers.

Getting more emotional

By now your baby's emotions are becoming more obvious. He may perform tricks, such as throwing a kiss to familiar people, and may repeat his act if applauded. Over the next few months, your child may learn to assess and imitate moods and might show the first stirrings of empathy. For instance, if he sees someone crying, he may start crying, too.

Dealing with separation

At this age, most babies have typically already begun to show the signs of separation anxiety. Your baby may start to be shy or anxious around strangers, especially when tired or irritable, and when you're out of sight and not with him, he'll become upset. Although it's hard to see your baby distressed, it's important to let him experience this. When you leave your baby and return, proving that you always come back, you're helping him develop trust and the ability to form attachments to other people.

When you leave your baby, kiss and hug him and tell him you'll be back. If he's frightened or just falls apart, take the extra time to calm and reassure him. It's hard not to cry when he starts crying, but your breaking down only prolongs the agony. It may help to have someone else he's familiar with (not a new babysitter) there to calm him. If your baby gets anxious about nighttime separations, spend some extra cuddle time reading, snuggling and softly singing together before you put him to bed.

Some babies are good at separation and some aren't - it depends on their temperament. Every child is different, as is the amount of reassurance each needs. If you know your baby needs more calming, don't feel bad about giving it or worry that you're just drawing out the process. You know your child better than anyone else, so follow your instincts. 

Exploring objects

Most babies now explore objects by shaking them, banging them, dropping them and throwing them before falling back on the tried-and-true method of gumming them. The idea that you do something to an object is beginning to emerge, so an activity centre with lots of things your baby can bang, poke, twist, squeeze, shake, drop and open will fascinate him.

At this stage, babies like to see things fall down, get picked up (by you, of course) and then get thrown down again. Your baby isn't trying to goad you with this cycle; he just finds the spectacle interesting, and naturally wants to see it again and again.

Your baby now understands how objects relate to one another, too. For example, he realises that smaller things fit inside bigger ones. He'll easily find something you hide, and he'll point or look at the correct picture when an object is named. And over the next few months, he'll start to use objects for their intended functions - brushing his hair, drinking from a cup and babbling on his play phone.

Improving vision

Your baby's vision is now almost adult-like in its clarity and depth perception. Though his short-range sight is still better than his long-range sight, his vision is good enough to recognise people and objects across a room.

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