Alhamdulillah, syukur mama dapat jaga Ibrahim & dapat tengok perkembangan anak mama ni dgn mata kepala sendiri.. Semoga anak mama ni akan lebih baik & semakin pintar insyaAllah.. Mama & Babah Love you very much sayang!~
Some Info from BabyCentre
Helps around the house
Your 21-month-old is probably interested in rearranging furniture, assisting with housework, and using her own play shelves, table, and chairs. She might also be able to put on her clothing, wash and dry her hands, or brush her teeth with help.
Is she ready for toilet training?
Sometime after her 18th month and probably before her second birthday, your toddler will be able to recognise when she is going to urinate or have a bowel movement. You'll also notice signs that your child is about to eliminate -- she might crouch down, move away, or turn red. But even after she realises what's happening, she isn't necessarily ready to use her potty. To see if your child is ready for toilet-training, check out our signs of toilet training readiness.
Wants to do it her way
Along with tantrums and exploration, you can expect your child to want things done her way. This is a sign that she is growing up and feels secure enough to want to manage for herself. Respect your toddler's preferences and interests and try to give in on the little things, like which jam to use on toast or which shirt or blanket to use. Make it clear that some things -- like behaviour that affects safety -- are not up for negotiation.
Make and keep routines
Some famililes find that establishing -- and sticking to -- set times for eating and going to bed can help some toddlers feel secure and in control. Routines can also make your life easier. If your child knows what to expect every day, you'll probably encounter less resistance. A regular way of doing things can also mean that you don't have to take time to plan each day separately.