While many babies are crawling at this point, there’s no reason to be alarmed if your baby isn’t - there are so many brand new skills babies have to learn during the first year, and some babies prioritize other things over crawling. Babies who are late to crawl often haven’t been working on building up gross motor skills because they’re more interested in focusing on learning to talk, or on fine motor skills, or being the first baby on the block to learn how to take off her own diaper. You never know what your baby’s interests are going to be - maybe she doesn’t think crawling is that interesting yet, but she’ll get there.
Whether your baby has begun to crawl or scoot or not yet, it’s a good idea to re-visit whatever babyproofing measures you’ve taken to make sure they’re still up to snuff. Most babies are able to pull themselves to standing positions sometime between 9 and 12 months, so it’s a good idea to secure any cords or other objects that she might use to try to pull up. And even while she is sticking to crawling, it can be helpful to get on her level - think like a baby! If there’s any rooms or areas of your home that you don’t want your baby to get into, block them off. The same goes for cabinets - your baby is on ground level, so if you keep any dangerous chemicals beneath the sink or elsewhere low, they might be right in her line of sight. Make sure that everything you don’t want her getting into is totally secured.
your baby’s grasp is growing up right along with her - by this point, there’s a good chance that she either has mastered the pincer grasp, or is well on her way. This opens up a whole new world for her in terms of solid foods - purees are interesting, but they’re not nearly as much like a game as picking up each individual pea or piece of cereal and deciding whether or not to try and bring it up to her lips.
your baby is probably a ways away from being able to eat efficiently with silverware, but that doesn’t mean she isn’t curious about it. If your baby’s curiosity has her grabbing at the spoon enough that it makes feeding her tricky, handing her a spoon of her own to hold could keep her busy long enough to get her fed. More than that, though, giving her her own spoon to hold can help her get comfortable with eating utensils, which could help to give her a head start working on her table manners. And who knows? If she sees you feeding yourself with a fork and spoon now and then, she might follow your lead and give it a try!