19 month old daughter wont talk ???

Racheal Leanne - posted on 07/12/2011 ( 9 moms have responded )

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Hey there, just a quick question, my nearly 19 month old daughter Emily-Faith isnt really talking, she can say daddy, hiya and waves for goodbye - is this normal for a almost 19 month old ? Thankyou :) Rach ♥

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Racheal Leanne - posted on 07/13/2011

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Ah so she isnt the only one :) yea i guess they will all progress at differnt stages :) thnkyou for commenting tho hun x

Bertina - posted on 07/13/2011

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Hi Racheal my son is almost 18 months and just started saying bye i think for a 19 month old thats pretty good all babies are different some dont really start talking till they are 2 ;)

Racheal Leanne - posted on 07/12/2011

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Thankyou hun, i will be doing tormoro hopefully when i go get her weighed x

Schyla - posted on 07/12/2011

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My now very talkative 3 and half year old didn't say more then that till she was 2 and half. talk to her doc he'll tell you if she's on track and if she's not refer you to the right people to help her.

Racheal Leanne - posted on 07/12/2011

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Yep - i suppose babies develop at different rates, just with 3 year old son being so forward i thought she was way behind of what is meant for her age :) but thanks again x

Racheal Leanne - posted on 07/12/2011

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Thanks hun, iv saved it , i shall have a gander at what is said properly ♥

Katherine - posted on 07/12/2011

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Your child now understands as many as 200 words, though he'll probably use only 50 to 75 of them regularly. Many of these words will be nouns that designate objects in his daily life, such as "spoon" and "car." Between 18 and 20 months, his pace will pick up as he acquires ten or more new words each day. If he's especially focused on learning to talk, he can add a new word to his vocabulary every 90 minutes — so watch your language!

During this phase your child may begin stringing two words together, making basic sentences such as "Carry me." Since his grammar skills are still undeveloped, you'll often hear odd constructions such as "Me go." He's understood for some time that he needs language, and he'll attempt to name new objects as he observes the world around him. He may overextend the words he already knows, though, so that all new animals are called "dogs," for example.

Starting around his second birthday, your child will begin using three-word sentences and singing simple tunes. As his sense of self matures, he'll use "me" to refer to himself, and he's likely to tell you what he likes and doesn't, what he thinks, and what he feels. You may hear him say, "David want juice" or "Baby throw," for instance. (Pronouns are tricky, so you may catch him avoiding them.)

http://www.babycenter.com/0_toddler-mile...

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