Here's the thing about tantrums: while they're a universal rite of passage for most littlies, they aren't one-size-fits-all.
Although toddler sleep problems can be frustrating for parents, they are actually perfectly normal.
This quarterly guide to your toddler's second year contains information, tips and useful contacts on your toddler's development between one and two years.
- Your Toddler - 13 to 15 months old
- Your Toddler - 16 to 18 months old
- Your Toddler - 19 to 21 months old
- Your Toddler - 22 to 24 months old
- Your Toddler - 25 to 27 months old
- Your Toddler - 28 to 30 months old
- Your Toddler - 31 to 33 months old
- Your Toddler - 34 to 36 months old
Got questions? Head over to the Essential Baby forums to chat with other parents and carers about anything to do with your toddler, including toilet training, food for babies and toddlers, allergies and intollerances and play & activities.
For some parents, physical discipline or spanking is believed to be an effective form of encouraging children to behave better. But is it?
When Alison Johnson put her 18-month-old Caleb down for a nap, she had no reason to believe her son was in any danger.
Is this toddler possessed or does he just have very good balance? Or do you think the video is a fake?
Children who don't attend playgroup are twice as likely to be developmentally behind those who do by the time they start school, new research shows.
IKEA has announced all blinds sold in its stores across the country either have no cords or non-accessible cords in a bid to prevent
It's impossible not to share this little boy's excitement about the alphabet.
A 3-year-old with a six pack is well ahead of those with resolutions to tone up in 2016.
My three-year-old is somewhat shy and introverted. She socialises well enough at preschool, but on the weekends she just wants to hang out with family.
There comes a time when your child starts having different views to you.
Q: My almost-three-year-old is starting to figure out that she can lie when asked if she ripped the book, threw the food, hit her brother, etc. Totally normal, I know. How do we respond?
Every parent knows that "no" is a toddler's favourite word.