How do my baby's language and emotions develop in the seventh and ninth month of life?

The  language in our baby:

 At this point,  our baby 's most common means of expression  is no  longer crying, but  screaming.
She already  knows her  name and should be  able to  communicate with simple two-syllable words, for example, “mama”, “papa”, “tete”  and  she already understands some  simple  words  and  questions.

What should we expect from the  seventh to the ninth  month in terms  of language? 

  •  Responds to sounds by making sounds.
  •  Links several vowels when babbling (“a”, “e”, “o”) and likes to take turns making sounds with parents.
  •  Reacts when his name is mentioned.
  •  Make sounds to show joy or discontent.
  •  Begins to make consonant sounds (babbles using “m” or “b”).
  •  You can say dad or mom, and specific names.
  •  Repeat monosyllable sounds like ba-ba-ba-ba, ma-ma-ma, or da-da-da.
  •  Makes an effort to learn to imitate the intonation of their parents.
  •  Picks up simple words and some questions even if you can't answer them yet.
  •  He likes to be talked to, sung to and played with music.
  •  Understands the meaning of some words and gestures such as laughter, applause and congratulations.
  •  He puts  intonation  in his vocalizations  as if he were trying to speak like us.

What are the warning signs? 

We must react and inform our pediatrician if our baby:

  •  Does not react to surrounding sounds , for example by following us with his eyes or turning his head.
  •  Does not make vowel sounds (“a”, “e”, “o”).
  •  He is unable to say "mama" or "papa".

Socio-affective development:

- What should we expect from the seventh to the socio-affective development of our baby? 

  •  Recognizes familiar faces and begins to tell if someone is a stranger.
  •  Responds to other people's emotions and is generally happy.
  •  He likes to look at himself in the mirror.
  •  He likes to play with others, especially his parents.
  •  Shows desire to be included in social interaction.
  •  He gets excited about the game.
  •  Begins to show good humor to what he likes and annoyance to what he dislikes.
  •  Shows resistance when he doesn't want to do something he doesn't like.
  •  Can be frightened by the presence of strangers.
  •  He is learning the meaning of "no" from the tone of your voice.
  •  Yells to get attention.
  •  You can wave bye-bye.
  •  Push or reject something you don't want.

What are the warning signs? 

Let's inform our pediatrician if our baby:

  •  Does not laugh or make sounds of pleasure.
  •  not interested in playing.
  •  Does not show emotion or dissatisfaction with any stimulus, for example, gambling.
  •  does not seek our attention.