There is nothing definitive about this list but if your child is showing more than a few of these at around 3 years old, then maybe have a think about the learning needs of your child. Simple tasks can be taught. (ideas next time)
Dyspraxia is afterall, just a label. In essence, it means that a child has an issue with planning physical movements, especially fine motor movements. It could also mean that there is an issue with mental planning and even with having the idea that comes before the planning.
As a diagnosis, it doesn't usually get looked at at an early age unless some other issue crops up which leads to a peadiatric appointment.
Part of the reason for this, is that there can be other reasons for the issues. Often parents and early childhood teahers will think the child is lazy, or stubborn and contrary. They may have older siblings who do things for them. The children themselves can develop strategies to hide their difficulty. Eg, waiting for the impatience of the adult to mean that the adult does the task!
1. Reluctance to draw. Wanting you to draw for them.
2. Not picking up on how to put on their shoes, even though you have done it often for them.
3. Unclear speech (many fine muscles here that need coordinating)
4. Repeating someone else's speech. Repeating their own words.
5. Not wanting to put toys away.
6. A lot of watching others.
7. Enjoys being read to, a lot.
8. Loud talking - difficulty in modulating the loudness.
9. Slow to process verbal instructions, leading to you wondering about their hearing.
10. Difficulty coordinating eating with utensils.
11. Not liking some foods - they may be harder to manage in their mouth.
12. May not initiate ideas for play. May repeat play patterns that have been taught.