verb (used without object), tod·dled, tod·dling.
Examples from the Web for toddle
You say well, Haimet, it was before your day; you were only beginning to toddle about when he died.One Snowy Night|Emily Sarah Holt
"Bless her, she was always in and out of it from the time she could toddle," said Mrs. Brown, pausing with the teapot in her hand.Back To Billabong|Mary Grant Bruce
Mrs. Carter blushed more than once to see her baby quit her and toddle across the room and greet Colburne's entrance.Miss Ravenel's conversion from secession to loyalty|J. W. de Forest
So now in him you behold the baby toddler I spoke of; forced now to stand and toddle alone.Pierre; or The Ambiguities|Herman Melville
Nothing wrong with jazz—where the lights go out in the dance hall and the dancers jiggle and toddle and wiggle in a frenzy?The Call of the Canyon|Zane Grey
British Dictionary definitions for toddle
Word Origin for toddle
Word Origin and History for toddle
"to run or walk with short, unsteady steps," c.1600, Scottish and northern British, of uncertain origin, possibly related to totter (1530s); an earlier sense of "to toy, play" is found c.1500. Related: Toddled; toddling.