Your child may have a language delay if they don’t meet the language developmental milestones for their age. Their language abilities may be developing at a slower rate than most children’s. They may have trouble expressing themselves or understanding others.
Many sons who hate their mothers say it is because they grew up with a domineering, selfish, calculating, and scheming mother. Yet, some also say it’s because of something more covert such as a slyly, manipulative mother. The son ends up resenting this behavior and his mother.
If you could do something just like your friend (use name of friend) what would you do? If you could do something like your Dad/Mom do, what would you want to be able to do? If you could change anything about school what would it be? If you could change anything about our family what would it be?
Although your child should be speaking clearly by age 4, they may mispronounce as many as half of their basic sounds; this is not a cause for concern. By age 5, your child should be able to retell a story in their own words and use more than five words in a sentence.
The conclusion was alarming: Every additional 30 minutes of screen time per day was linked to a 49 percent increased risk of “expressive speech delay,” which involves problems using sounds and words to communicate.
A “Late Talker” is a toddler (between 18-30 months) who has good understanding of language, typically developing play skills, motor skills, thinking skills, and social skills, but has a limited spoken vocabulary for his or her age.
To be sure, most late talking children do not have high intelligence. … The same is true for bright late-talking children: It is important to bear in mind that there is nothing wrong with people who are highly skilled in analytical abilities, even when they talk late and are less skilled with regard to language ability.
If your child is speech-delayed, he might not talk much on his own, and when he does it may be gibberish or repeated words and sounds he hears from you. … If he seems significantly behind his peers in his ability to communicate with others, he may be speech-delayed.
Extreme environmental deprivation can cause speech delay. If a child is neglected or abused and does not hear others speaking, they will not learn to speak. Prematurity can lead to many kinds of developmental delays, including speech/language problems.