The narrator is disappointed that his brother can not do anything, like run around, or ply games with him. His brother in the story is named William Armstrong, and he has born with a problem.
In the conflict, The narrator is trying to teach William, or Doodle, how to crawl, and how to walk, even though his parents do not know. The only reason the narrator wants Doodle to walk, though, is so he will not be embarrassed by him. Doodle is struggling with it.
The narrator is pushing Doodle to swim, paddle, and run just to no to not be embarrassed when he goes to school with him. It is pushing Doodle so hard that he is getting sick.
The climax in this story is when the scarlet ibis dies because it foreshadows the death of Doodle, and it's when he starts to act weird, for example, he barely speaks when he comes back in from burying the scarlet ibis.
The storm is the falling action because it is right before the resolution, which is where Doodle dies, this scene builds tension.
This is where Doodle dies, and this is the resolution because the problem was solved, the narrator's pride was put second, and Doodle was put first.