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By the end of the twenty-ninth month, your toddler will probably:
 

Mental Development of 30 month old child

  • Know some nursery rhymes
  • Play purposefully with dolls, cars, and other toys
  • Like to listen to music and dance
  • Start to learn to count
  • Know some colors
     

Visual Development of 30 month old child

  • Recognize tiny details in pictures
     

Growth of 30 month old child

  • Weigh about 13.0 kg (girl) or about 13.5 kg (boy)
  • Be about 91 cm in height (girl) or about 92 cm in height (boy)
     

Motor Development of 30 month old child

  • Be able to climb on basic playground equipment such as sliding boards
  • Be able to build a tower of 7 or more blocks
  • Hold a pencil in her preferred hand
  • Copy a circle and a simple line
  • Not yet have good control of all her muscles—she may squeeze too tightly or let go too suddenly
     

Social and Emotional Development of 30 month old child

  • Still rely on parents for reassurance
  • Show strong emotions when frustrated
  • Shift from one emotional extreme to another, sometimes without warning
  • Still be too inexperienced to be able to make choices well
  • Still require a bedtime ritual before going to sleep

 

Toddler Development Tracker details are provided to give indications on the expected changes during different months, however, these changes vary from child to child and the mother needs to consult her child's doctor if she has any concerns.

 

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A Growing-Up Formula suitable for children from 1-3 years old.

 

Meet Dr Kholoud, a Kuwaiti Mom and mother of four

Illuma® 3 Milk is now in stock! This is one of the most important news, especially in these difficult times that we face with diseases and viruses. Illuma® 3 helps to strengthen our children's immunity through its formula made of  2-FL and Sn2 Palmitate.

IMPORTANT NOTICE

The World Health Organization (WHO) recommends exclusive breastfeeding for the first 6 months and continued breastfeeding for as long as possible. Growing up milks are formulated to meet nutrition needs of healthy young children older than 1 year and should not be fed to infants.