As the name implies, a toddler is classically defined by the Merriam-Webster dictionary as a child who is just learning to walk or one who toddles. This is often around 1 year of age. Toddlers may be considered children that range from 1 year to 4 years of age, though others may have different definitions of these terms. There's no official definition of the upper limit of toddlerhood. However, most people consider the end of the toddler age to be around the time a child is ready to transition into preschool.Encyclopedia Brittanica defines a toddler as a child who is between 12 and 36 months old (1 to 3 years old), as does the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). The CDC considers children who are ages 3 to 5 years old to be preschoolers.

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Toddlers in general

As babies move into their second year of life, they become more mobile and more independent, exploring everything they can access. Nearly all children are walking by 18 months. They're also learning to talk, to identify and imitate the people around them, and to follow simple instructions.

As they get older, they learn to express more emotions, speak in phrases and sentences and can help get themselves dressed and ready for the day. They enjoy simple games, songs, and rhymes, and they can start learning their colors, shapes, and alphabet. Like little sponges, toddlers soak up everything, so memorization comes fairly easily.

They still need a lot of sleep and may take a nap or two during the day, as well as sleep 10 to 12 hours a night. By the time he or she is 3 years old, the average toddler has usually reached between 53 percent and 57 percent of his or her adult height.

When a child takes her first steps on his or her own, a new phase in development begins. At this stage, children are now free to roam around their world. It is a time for active exploration of their environment. Language development grows significantly, which leads to learning the names of objects of interest, the ability to ask for things, and as they discover their independent nature, yes, they develop the ability to say, “No!”

During this developmental stage, a major challenge is developing what psychologists call emotional regulation. “Meltdowns” are common during this period but parents can use the bond developed during infancy to help the child learn to modulate their emotional expression and begin to grasp the difficult concept of delay of gratification. While they instinctively seem to be able to say “No,” toddlers also need help in learning how to accept “No” from others.This is also a stage of rapid physical and intellectual development, preparing these children for starting school, which includes interacting cooperatively with peers while at the same time being able to compete physically and intellectually. A child’s parent is in the position to be a coach providing just the right combination of encouragement, support, and guidance. Parents also need to serve as the primary teacher for the mastery of fundamental learning and encourage active discussion and experimentation of new concepts and skills.

Stickers & Different habits to help you

These are main habits you should help your preschooler to develop 

  • Empathize, empathize, empathize.
  • Stay close during playgroups.
  • Don’t force toddlers to share.
  • Let the child decide how long his turn lasts.
  • Help your child wait.
  • Teach assertiveness.

Stickers will help you

This helps a lot and in many cases this is the only thing that can trigger your certain actions. Preschoolers require certain degree of your dedication to it. You can do it. And Habit stickers will help you do it many times and with less effort.