Your bird is a baby so you might not have to wait long for it to 'accept' your presence as babies are naturally trusting and accepting. Of course, this all depends on the amount of time you spend close to the bird, talking to it, giving it praise and treats, etc. When it comes to parrots, familiarity does NOT breed contempt - quite the contrary! It establishes a relationship. Are you allowing it to come out of its cage? Because, if you are not, you should as quakers, in particular, tend to be very defensive of their cage and act much more civilly when they are out.
Once the bird is firmly bonded to you, you can start training but you will find that you won't need to train for step up because the bird will be more than willing (eager, in fact) to be on you.
I don't know if you already know this but you can't keep quakers at a human light schedule, it needs to be a very strict solar one. This actually holds true of any bird but, if you know what you are doing diet-wise, you might have a bit of leeway with tropical birds but quakers are from the temperate zone of South America and HIGHLY photoperiodic so you need to be extra careful with them. Also, I hope that you are feeding it soft food every day and not just adult bird food (you don't feed a toddler, a puppy or a kitten adult food and you shouldn't do it to a baby bird, either)