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Baby Height And Weight Chart

Baby Height And Weight Chart

Height and Weight Chart for Babies

Worried about your baby’s weight? Too fat? Too slim? Don’t Worry, Breathe!! This article is going to clear all your doubts! LET’S GO!

Happy Family-Bygrandma

Hey Parents!

How’s your little tot treating you? It must be amazing. Possibly the best feeling you could ever experience. Isn’t it?  Every mom in this world would like to measure their babies height and weight against a standard height and weight chart. Isn’t it?

Check our baby food products.

Coming to point, it must be a severe concern when you see your baby lean-thin. The height and weight issue. Isn’t it true? After all, every mom wants their baby to look chubby and healthy. That’s how mom’s raise their baby. This is so natural. With such big happiness, comes big responsibilities and parents usually start fretting about the weight and height of the baby. Monitoring baby’s physical development is a key aspect where every parent is worried.

You don’t need to worry about weight gain as long your baby is active and healthy. Most of the times parents keep questioning to know if their baby is underweight.

Please Relax! Being chubby is perfectly normal. But, being obese is an issue which can lead to several health problems from the very early age of the baby.

If your baby is underweight or overweight, then you need to be concerned and precautionary measures need to be taken for the betterment of the baby.

Ufff! Isn’t it too much to take in?

Are you still worried? Hold your breath!

There is a famous quote in Hindi “Dadi Maa Ke Nuskhe” (Grandma’s Recipes)

Dadima ke Nuskhe

ByGrandma understands how difficult it must be for the parents to look after their babies amidst the hectic lifestyle. Since Grandma knows the best, this article from ByGrandma is here to answer the queries about your baby’s height and weight.

The below table has the printable version of the Standard Baby Weight Chart.

This table has the standard weight of both baby girl(female) and baby boy(male) as recommended by the World Health Organization (WHO). Both the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the American Academy of Pediatrics

Age 50th percentile weight for male babies 50th percentile weight for female babies
Birth 7.8 lbs. (3.5 kg) 7.5 lbs. (3.4 kg)
1 month 9.7 lbs. (4.4 kg) 9.2 lbs. (4.2 kg)
2 months 11.5 lbs. (5.2 kg) 10.5 lbs. (4.8 kg)
3 months 13.2 lbs. (6 kg) 12 lbs. (5.4 kg)
4 months 14.8 lbs. (6.7 kg) 13.7 lbs. (6.2 kg)
5 months 16.3 lbs. (7.4 kg) 14.7 lbs. (6.7 kg)
6 months 17.4 lbs. (7.9 kg) 15.8 lbs. (7.2 kg)
7 months 18.5 lbs. (8.4 kg) 17 lbs. (7.7 kg)
8 months 19.6 lbs. (8.9 kg) 18 lbs. (8.1 kg)
9 months 20.5 lbs. (9.3 kg) 18.7 lbs. (8.5 kg)
10 months 21.4 lbs. (9.7 kg) 19.4 lbs. (8.8 kg)
11 months 22 lbs. (10 kg) 20.3 lbs. (9.2 kg)
12 months 22.7 lbs. (10.3 kg) 21 lbs. (9.5 kg)

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Baby Chart or Growth Chart, will help the parents access the nutritional status of their child. The first six years of a child’s life are extremely crucial especially when it comes to growth and hence, it is very important to keep a tab on child’s height and weight through our very own Growth Chart to know if your child is actually on the right path in terms of growth, nutrition status, etc.

There is a common myth among parents that chubbier their child is, the healthier he is. Isn’t it? But, for every parent out there, you have to understand that every child is born different and has a different growth pattern. The growth you may see in the first year will be very rapid in comparison to the second year. So, there is no ideal height and weight for a baby, but there is a growth pattern that most babies follow. The standardized Growth charts are the perfect chart upon which a child’s measurements can be plotted.

The below table has the printable version of the Standard Baby Height Chart.

Average Height to Weight Ratio for Boys
/ Male Babies

Age Weight Length
0 mth 7.4 lb (3.3 kg) 19.6″ (49.8 cm)
1 mth 9.8 lb (4.4 kg) 21.6″ (54.8 cm)
2 mth 12.3 lb (5.6 kg) 23.0″ (58.4 cm)
3 mth 14.1 lb (6.4 kg) 24.2″ (61.4 cm)
4 mth 12.3 lb (5.6 kg) 23.0″ (58.4 cm)
5 mth 16.6 lb (7.5 kg) 26.0″ (66 cm)
6 mth 17.5 lb (7.9 kg) 26.6″ (67.5 cm)
7 mth 18.3 lb (8.3 kg) 27.2″ (69 cm)
8 mth 19.0 lb (8.6 kg) 27.8″ (70.6 cm)
9 mth 19.6 lb (8.9 kg) 28.3″ (71.8 cm)
10 mth 20.1 lb (9.1 kg) 28.8″ (73.1 cm)
11 mth 20.8 lb (9.4 kg) 29.3″ (74.4 cm)

Male Toddlers

Age Weight Length
12 mth 7.3 lb (3.3 kg) 19.4″ (49.2 cm)
13 mth 9.6 lb (4.3 kg) 21.2″ (53.8 cm)
14 mth 11.7 lb (5.3 kg) 22.1″ (56.1 cm)
15 mth 13.3 lb (6.0 kg) 23.6″ (59.9 cm)
16 mth 22.5 lb (10.2 kg) 30.9″ (78.4 cm)
17 mth 23.0 lb (10.4 kg) 31.4″ (79.7 cm)
18 mth 23.4 lb (10.6 kg) 31.8″ (80.7 cm)
19 mth 23.9 lb (10.8 kg) 32.2″ (81.7 cm)
20 mth 24.4 lb (11 kg) 32.6″ (82.8 cm)
21 mth 24.9 lb (11.3 kg) 32.9″ (83.5 cm)
22 mth 25.4 lb (11.5 kg) 33.4″ (84.8 cm)
23 mth 25.9 lb (11.7 kg) 33.5″ (85.1 cm)

Average Height to Weight Ratio for Girls / Female Babies

Age Weight Length
0 mth 7.3 lb (3.3 kg) 19.4″ (49.2 cm)
1 mth 9.6 lb (4.3 kg) 21.2″ (53.8 cm)
2 mth 11.7 lb (5.3 kg) 22.1″ (56.1 cm)
3 mth 13.3 lb (6.0 kg) 23.6″ (59.9 cm)
4 mth 14.6 lb (6.6 kg) 24.5″ (62.2 cm)
5 mth 15.8 lb (7.1 kg) 25.3″ (64.2 cm)
6 mth 16.6 lb (7.5 kg) 25.9″ (64.1 cm)
7 mth 17.4 lb (7.9 kg) 26.5″ (67.3 cm)
8 mth 18.1 lb (8.2 kg) 27.1″ (68.8 cm)
9 mth 18.8 lb (8.5 kg) 27.6″ (70.1 cm)
10 mth 19.4 lb (8.8 kg) 28.2″ (71.6 cm)
11 mth 19.9 lb (9.0 kg) 28.7″ (72.8 cm)

Female Toddlers

Age Weight Length
12 mth 20.4 lb (9.2 kg) 29.2″ (74.1 cm)
13 mth 21.0 lb (9.5 kg) 29.6″ (75.1 cm)
14 mth 21.5 lb (9.7 kg) 30.1″ (76.4 cm)
15 mth 22.0 lb (9.9 kg) 30.6″ (77.7 cm)
16 mth 22.5 lb (10.2 kg) 30.9″ (78.4 cm)
17 mth 23.0 lb (10.4 kg) 31.4″ (79.7 cm)
18 mth 23.4 lb (10.6 kg) 31.8″ (80.7 cm)
19 mth 23.9 lb (10.8 kg) 32.2″ (81.7 cm)
20 mth 24.4 lb (11 kg) 32.6″ (82.8 cm)
21 mth 24.9 lb (11.3 kg) 32.9″ (83.5 cm)
22 mth 25.4 lb (11.5 kg) 33.4″ (84.8 cm)
23 mth 25.9 lb (11.7 kg) 33.5″ (85.1 cm)

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Standard Height and Weight Charts

Do you know that between 3 to 7 years of age, an average child gains around 2 kg’s every year? After that, the baby gains around 3 kg’s per year till the pubertal growth spurt begins.

WHO Standard Height and Weight Chart for Babies

The World Health Organization growth standards are based on accurate results on breastfed and healthy babies. These charts more accurately show how a normal baby should grow. The following chart shows child growth standards that were developed using the data collected by World Health Organisation (WHO)

Let ByGrandma explain to you how to interpret the growth charts.

As you can see, the below charts contains 5 percentiles – 3% , 15%, 50% (Median), 85%, 97%

The lower end of the normal range indication is shown in 3rd percentile line. That is 3% of the normal infants and toddlers will be below the 3rd percentile.

Now, 50% of the population will sit on the 50th percentile (Median).

The upper end of the normal range that is actually 3% of the normal infants and babies will be above the 97th percentile.

The point is, anywhere between the 2nd and 98th percentile is appropriate growth.

WHO Weight Chart for Boys

Note: The data in the table is in KG’s

WHO Weight Chart for Girls

Note: The data in the table is in KG’s

Let’s discuss with an example with the image above

Girl Baby A’s birth weight was 2.6 kg, you can see the above chart it comes under the 15%

After the completion of One year, the baby weighs 7.6 kg

Interpretation –  I would say the baby has a normal growth and weight gain as she has followed the percentile line.

WHO Height Chart for Boys

WHO Height Chart for Girls

Oh! Don’t worry. These charts are from the World Health Organisation. So you can be assured of the authenticity of the reports.

Please don’t be concerned if you don’t find an appropriate increase in weight over 1 week. You need to see in the long run that is, what happens over 3 months.

For example: According to the WHO Weight Chart if you see the baby is less than 7.8 kg’s then you should be worried and immediate precautions and checkup’s need to be done.

This covered the babies who are in pink of their health. Touchwood 🙂

Now, what if unfortunately, the baby is Underweight? Any precautions? Any remedies?

In case the baby is underweight, first get the baby checked by a pediatrician to rule out any medical symptoms and issues. But there are various reasons for your child not gaining as the kid next door. One of the most crucial reasons can be Heredity. If your partner or you were lean-thin, then please don’t expect your kids to be chubby 😉

Some kids can be very active or have a high metabolism and don’t gain considerable weight despite eating well. But sometimes, the parents feed the children with sugary and sweet items in hopes of making them gain weight. Please DON’T DO IT. It’ll make your baby obese in the coming years.

To maintain the weight of your baby it is very important to maintain a normal and consistent food right from the day your baby is born until your baby is of 2 years.

Cuz Grandma knows the best, you should click on this link – Best Food For Your Baby to see what ByGrandma suggests. Can a Grandma be ever wrong about a baby? Think!

Apart from what Grandma suggests, listing foods which will help babies to gain weight.

  • Breastmilk – Undoubtedly the best and healthy food for your baby. It’s rich in fats and the best for your baby’s weight gain. It’s highly suggested to continue breastfeeding your child as long as your baby wants.
  • Eggs – Great for weight gain. You can introduce egg yolk after 10 months. But please have a word with your doc!
  • Khichdi – It is a wholesome meal of lentils and rice and is great for healthy weight gain.
Khichdi and eggs

Lastly, few pointers from Grandma to assess the growth of your baby 🙂

  • Please keep doing a regular, periodic check on the progress of a child’s weight and height. It is very important in the long run.
  • It is more appropriate than making a single recording of the parameters at any single point in time.
  • You should be weighing the baby monthly intervals during the first year. Every two months during the second year and thereafter every three months up to the age of five years.

Remember, as long as the baby is healthy, active and developing normally it really doesn’t matter if the weight or height fluctuates a bit here and there. As Grandma suggests, don’t get obsessed with the scale. Rather enjoy this beautiful time with your baby!

Wishing your little tot to be healthier and may you enjoy this blissful phase of being parents.

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