Question: My 7month old daughter do not sitting
Answer: Every child has a different growth curve. Few achieve their milestones before whereas few reach there a little late. Once your baby will be confidently start sitting , crawling will come naturally. Meanwhile you can help your baby to sit and crawl by giving him ample of floor time. Don't keep your baby snuggled up in rockers, chairs, stroller etc for long hours, this way he ll be more dependant on them rather than on himself. Keep objects/toys a little further from his reach , this exercise encourages baby to move towards them and eventually they figure out crawling. Also being at floor hus muscle will strengthen, the more he ll use his limbs more stronger he ll be getting. Many a time baby is apprehensive of moving as he doesn't know what he is supposed to do or because he falls. Whenever he falls gently pick him up kiss and hug and let me do it again. Don't scare baby by shouting or making fuss if his falling. Let him explore on his own. Make him sit with support for longer hours. Soon he ll be happily crawling.
Question: Not sitting
Answer: Hi All babies are unique in their milestones, but generally, at 4 to 5 months of age, a baby can sit with support. By 7 to 8 months of age, most babies can sit up on their own. your baby needs to have control of his head and neck, sufficiently developed back muscles, flexibility in his legs and hips and the ability to use his arms for support. Babies don't suddenly just sit up one day. It is a process that involves the development of all the muscles in the baby's body. By 2 months of age, he can lift his head at a 45-degree angle for a few minutes when lying on his tummy. By 3 months of age, he can lift his head at a 45-degree angle when lying on his tummy, he may lift his head and chest when lying on his tummy, and he holds his head steady when he's held upright. By 4 months of age, he lifts his head at a 90-degree angle when lying on his tummy and sits with support. By 5 months of age, he raises his upper body on straight arms when he's lying on stomach, rolls over, holds his head steady when he's being held upright and sits with support. By 6 months of age, he sits with some support and rolls over in both directions. By 7 months of age, he sits without support and shifts his body around by squirming, scooting, rolling or otherwise propelling himself on his stomach or back. By 8 months of age, he sits well without support, stands when supported, and shifts his body around by squirming, scooting, rolling, propelling himself on his stomach or crawling Sit him and prop him. Sit him on the floor -- with pillows around his sides and back to support him -- starting at about 4 months, as long as he is able to strongly support his own head. Reaching for the toy strengthens the muscles he needs for sitting. But be there to help. "A parent always needs to be right there for support,