25 words your two-year-old should be able to say



Most children are talking by their second birthday. Not sure if your child’s language is on the right track? Researchers have identified 25 must-have words toddlers should be able to say by the age of two.


At Wriggles and Giggles Sessions we repeat activities that will help with all stages of development from birth to 5 years We also help with ideas to take home and parenting tips and techniques. To join a group in Yarm, Darlington, Hartburn, Ingleby Barwick, Newton Aycliffe send us an email info@wrigglesandgigglesnortheast.co.uk




According to the study these 25 words are just the baseline for toddler talkers. A two year olds’ normal range is from 75-225 words. Children who are late talkers usually have an average vocabulary of 25 words. Children should have 50 words by the time they are two and they should begin to combine words into phrases.




Must-have toddler vocabulary checklist


Mommy

Daddy

Baby

Milk

Juice

Hello

Bye-bye

Yes

No

Dog

Cat

Ball

Nose

Eye

Banana

Cookie

Car

Hot

Thank you

Bath

Shoe

Hat

Book

More

All gone


We have sensory bags available to purchase on our website at the link below. Each bag also includes unlimited access to our interactive online videos for early years

https://www.wrigglesandgigglesnortheast.co.uk/sensory-bag




Warning signs of a possible problem:


If your child isn’t using gestures of waving bye-bye by 12 months.

If he prefers gestures over vocalisations to communicate at 18 months.

If your child has trouble imitating sounds by 18 months.

If he has difficulty understanding simple verbal requests.

Parents should seek an evaluation if a child over two years old:

Can only imitate speech or actions and doesn’t produce words or phrases spontaneously.

Says only certain sounds or words repeatedly and can’t use oral language to communicate more than his immediate needs.

If your child can’t follow simple directions.

If your child has an unusual tone of voice (such as raspy or nasal sounding).

Bear in mind that all toddlers develop at their own pace, so if your child still gestures more than speaks at this stage, but has a clear understanding of what you are saying, don’t worry.



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