Developmental Stages Matrix
Infancy physical changes: when the infant reaches an average age of six and a half years, the molars shoot out. There is controlled sphincter as a result of normal movements of the bowels. There is uneven and stationary sutures which spell premature blending that lead to craniosyntosis. In average, children who have accomplished the school-age gain an average of six pounds annually and heighten to around two and a half inches annually. The infants who have not yet mastered to feed themselves are being fed by hand to mouth master the feat of directing their heads prior to heaving their chests. (Nancy, 2007)
Infancy cognitive changes: the school-age infants are supposed to have possessed the basic abilities such as verbal communication, personal and social abilities. It is at the age of seven that they understand the perception of falsification. At an average age of three years, they are not fluency in the final syllables of words but at that age they can mumble a couple of words. The penile growth is in length but not in girth. At school-age, the infants beaver away at the descriptions of stuffs and materials where they are able to recognize. At an average age of three years, the infants have minimal stammering that last to about two seconds. (Silbert-Flagg, 2010)
Social emotional changes: whilst sleeping, school-age t infants tend to conjure scenes where they feature walking or where they are in dire straits like being attacked. As the infantry adolescent years draws to a close, they come to terms with the inspirations passed out to them by other people. During the years of infantry adolescent, they have the personal perception that they are not prone to bad happenings like sicknesses or death.
Nancy, H. (2007). Broadribb’s Introductory Pediatric Nursing. Philadelphia: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins.
Silbert-Flagg JoAnne, E. (2010). Pediatric Nurse Practioner Certification Study Question Book. London: Jones & Bartlett Learning.